It's no secret that, in the realm of literature, crime pays – big time. And, according to a study cited in The Guardian, American mystery writers receive a particularly staggering payoff for their work. (Totals include book sales, box office returns, license fees, and company accounts.) Here are America's top-ten best compensated mystery writers.
Dr. Seuss's publisher says these "lost" stories originally published in magazines are “as good as anything in the already-published canon.”
Freelance writer Alan Paul says he and has kids have lived in China and he isn't buying the parenting philosophy of "Tiger Mother" Amy Chua.
Based on my own experience, I still think of television as an especially powerful tool in raising poetry’s profile.
"Harry Potter: The Exhibition" makes its last stop in the US, having already drawn more than one million viewers.