|Filed Under:||Entertainment / Books|
|Posts on Regator:||1052|
|Posts / Week:||2.7|
|Archived Since:||February 24, 2008|
“The Katrina Decade: Images of an Altered City” collects photos by David G. Spielman.
King Philip II extends and consolidates his empire in the final volume of a trilogy that began with Columbus.
New York City’s folk revival in pictures and interviews.
This debut novel centers on an outsize food prodigy.
Readers respond to a recent review of Dr. Seuss’ “What Pet Should I Get?” and more.
Richard Beck examines the social and political climate that set the stage for the sensational child abuse cases and lurid investigations that gripped the United States in the 1980s.
On the 50th anniversary of the Voting Rights Act, two picture books pull children in to an earlier generation’s struggle.
In this novel, civilization faces destruction and the world itself is an enemy.
The author, most recently, of the updated “Steering the Craft: A 21st-Century Guide to Sailing the Sea of Story,” avoids “fiction about dysfunctional urban middle-class people written in the present tense.”
In her latest work, Patricia Marx sets out to uncover why her brain, clogged with too many bits of information, does not seem to work the way it once did.
An urbanist tracks the post-Katrina road to recovery.
A former Times reporter examines how New Orleans and its residents have fared in the years since Katrina.
Mr. Conquest chronicled the Stalinist purges and the Ukrainian famine of the 1930s with original findings and gripping narratives.
Justin Gifford’s book situates its subject not only as an anti-establishment writer, but also as the literary godfather of gangsta rap.
A blockbuster book about removing clutter causes a legion of followers to do the same in hopes of a fuller, more productive life.
This debut novel explores existential questions through the experiences of an administrative worker.
Thomas Mallon and Alice Gregory debate whether morally upstanding characters necessarily make for dull fiction.
Percy believed that we feel good when we no longer feel uncertain about our role in the world; when everyone is focused, connected and engaged.
The short stories in Mr. Miéville’s newest collection take place in a variety of strange worlds, including one in which icebergs fly.
The author of “Between The World and Me” on the books he’d want on a desert island: Doctorow, Wharton, Fitzgerald and more.