|Filed Under:||Entertainment / Books|
|Posts on Regator:||2295|
|Posts / Week:||5.4|
|Archived Since:||February 24, 2008|
The singer shares the titles she’d most want with her on a desert island.
New books by Helen Macdonald, Ron Rash and Kevin Young.
An immigrant’s poems pose troubling questions of dislocation.
Stevie Smith was so odd that even other poets, most of whom are fairly odd themselves, have never been sure what to do with her.
The poet Wallace Stevens often tinkered with drafts on his way to the insurance office.
In 1941, an actress fleeing Europe perturbs her host family.
In “Crush,” authors reflect on their first infatuations with celebrities.
To honor the 400th anniversary of the writer’s death, some cocktails for saluting his eternal verse.
State-sponsored events to honor the writer on the 400th anniversary of his death fall short, critics say.
The fifth novel in Karl Ove Knausgaard’s autobiographical “My Struggle” series closely tracks his literary apprenticeship.
In “Black Hole Blues,” Janna Levin tells the story of science’s attempt to listen to the cosmos.
Readers respond to a recent review of “Disrupted: My Misadventure in the Start-Up Bubble” and more.
The talk-show host, producer and author of “The Andy Cohen Diaries” is a “Fountainhead” fan: “I like to think of myself as a Howard Roark type, but then I realize I’m the ‘Housewives’ guy.”
Two novels center on the drama of the orchards.
A drug lord in training heads to the Midwest to kill a witness.
In his new book, “The Arm,” Mr. Passan examines the crisis of elbow injuries among pitchers, and how baseball is (and isn’t) dealing with the problem.
A publishing executive and writer, she devoted her career to editing and releasing books that might captivate minority children and also reflect their lives.
Mr. Gabler, in a new book in Yale’s Jewish Lives series, explores how Barbra Streisand became one of modern culture’s defining women.
“The Walking Dead: The Alien” is by Brian K. Vaughan and Marcos Martin of Panel Syndicate, not the usual team of Robert Kirkman and Charlie Adlard.
A beautifully produced picture book tells the story of a bird teased for his extra-long and extra-skinny legs.