|Filed Under:||Entertainment / Books|
|Posts on Regator:||1843|
|Posts / Week:||4.4|
|Archived Since:||February 24, 2008|
Two decades after it was published, Wallace’s novel still feels transcendentally, electrically alive.
Volker Weidermann’s book recounts how the two writers found themselves in limbo in a Belgian beach town with other intellectuals after fleeing the Nazis.
A story of Iranians who studied in England in the 19th century.
The sprawling brownstone was home to the memoirist, poet and civil rights activist for almost a decade.
The presidential candidate’s life story is told in picture books aimed at young children and searching biographies meant for tweens and teenagers.
The writer and “Game of Thrones” co-creator shares the titles he’d most want with him on a desert island.
Bryson talks about “The Road to Little Dribbling” and Molly Young discusses new books about productivity.
This novel’s protagonist, a photographer, spends a year on an island where nature has turned hostile.
The second volume of an authorized biography finds the prime minister at the height of her power.
A novel places a Kentucky man in Bulgaria, reckoning with his past and searching for stability.
Amichai believed that poems should be useful.
Posner examines the failings of the federal bench and proposes solutions that law schools might accomplish.
A novel pays a call on an aging Thomas Hardy, his young wife and an even younger protégée.
The parallel lives of two sets of brothers play out amid the nation’s postwar transformations.
A poet is faced with a wobbly memory and a late-in-life affair.
An aristocratic Italian clan joins the World War I resistance.
Writing out of a feeling of envy will produce an expression of envy, and envy’s voice is ugly, small.
New books include “The Lost Tudor Princess” and “How to Be a Tudor.”
According to Guinness World Records, the most prolific author as measured by words published is Charles Harold St. John Hamilton, with 72 to 73 million words to his 25 pen names.
Jane Mayer’s “Dark Money,” No. 5 on the hardcover nonfiction list, has made news partly because it seems Mayer was investigated by the book’s subjects, the Koch brothers.