|Filed Under:||Entertainment / Books|
|Posts on Regator:||2439|
|Posts / Week:||5.7|
|Archived Since:||February 24, 2008|
Stephon Alexander illuminates music in light of the vibrations of the universe.
The cult novelist in his home office in Chicago, where he wrote his latest novel, “A Decent Ride.”
Professor Aaron was also the founding president of the Library of America, which has published 279 classic works.
The sequel to “Nobody’s Fool” takes readers back to a small town and its outsize personalities.
On guard with the Israeli Army in southern Lebanon.
Mr. Barnes’s newest novel imagines the internal emotional battle of the Russian composer Dmitri Shostakovich after Stalin turned against him.
Mr. Stillman’s new film, “Love & Friendship,” is based on Jane Austen’s “Lady Susan,” and he talks about his love for Austen and the 18th century.
“Tasting Rome” offers complex bread and curing recipes, and simpler crostini and chicken with tomatoes.
In Don DeLillo’s 16th novel, a billionaire hopes to rid the world of death.
A correspondent surveys the relationship between Hillary Clinton and Barack Obama.
The essayist and novelist, who died last week at 68, has written a different kind of cancer memoir, and an almost entirely platitude-free one.
The chaotic years of the Cultural Revolution in China form the backdrop for many of his stories.
Real-life gangsters appear in Dan Fesperman’s dynamic novel set in New York during World War II.
New books by Sarah Schulman, Piers Paul Read, Alfred Alcorn, Jaime Clarke and Howard Jacobson.
Curtis Sittenfeld, whose update of “Pride and Prejudice” is No. 5 on the hardcover fiction list, says the Darcy and Liz scenes “were definitely the most fun to write.”
The filmmaker Whit Stillman has a new movie and novel — both called “Love and Friendship” — based on Jane Austen’s “Lady Susan.”
Thomas Frank talks about “Listen, Liberal,” and Lydia Millet discusses her new novel, “Sweet Lamb of Heaven.”
Readers respond to recent reviews of “America’s War for the Greater Middle East,” “American Amnesia” and more.
A historian argues that 19th-century citizens wanted to help Indians and slaves by deporting them.
Detroit stages a comeback after years of corruption and financial crisis.