|Filed Under:||Entertainment / Books|
|Posts on Regator:||2768|
|Posts / Week:||6.3|
|Archived Since:||February 24, 2008|
Alice Gregory and Thomas Mallon on works that deserve follow-ups.
An account of success and failure — and the relationship between them — in the tech industry.
In the worlds of politics and art, many recalled being moved by Elie Wiesel’s unflinching chronicles of the Holocaust, and by the profound questions he raised.
Mr. Morris, a lawyer, wrote a book about his decade-long effort to overturn the convictions of three men in a Delaware rape case, earning the praise of a Supreme Court justice.
His poems ranged from dark meditations on political violence to rapturous evocations of the English countryside.
The author of “Eat Pray Love” posted on Facebook that she and her husband, who was known as “Felipe” in the book, were separating.
A novel about female friendship examines those unresolved relationships we’re trying to outgrow.
Readers respond to recent reviews of Annie Proulx’s “Barkskins,” Laurent Linn’s “Draw the Line” and more.
Ian Frazier talks about his new essay collection, “Hogs Wild”; and Barry Friedman on two new books about law enforcement.
A history examines the deep roots of slavery in 17th-century New England.
New novels by Ramona Ausubel, Ann Leary and Elizabeth Kelly.
Two outsize personalities, Frank Lloyd Wright and Philip Johnson, embodied contending forces in modern architecture.
A biography of Diane Arbus links her charged imagery to an often fraught personal life.
A tough-talking bird brings relief to a mourning family.
A middle-aged optometrist decides to remake her life.
A Muslim boy witnesses radical Islam’s rise in Nigeria.
In Neil Jordan’s story, a British detective’s search for a long-missing girl in an Eastern European city takes a supernatural turn.
Nancy Isenberg, whose “White Trash” is No. 8 on the hardcover nonfiction list, says “Electoral politics has always encouraged con artists.”
The Battle of the Somme, a century ago, left its mark on the “Lord of the Rings” author.
The book, first announced in 2012, will be taken from the rapper’s journal of his time in Rikers Island.