Morgan gives us more than two centuries of love, hatred, and dramatic action.
Why one New York book publisher decided to spend her retirement years mastering the language of the Roman Empire.
Follow the sugar. Wendy Warren offers a feisty, intelligent account of the northern slave trade.
Lubow spends most of the book trying to convince us that Arbus was neither as perverse nor as tragic as she sometimes seemed.
In this graphic novel collection, DC Comics turns back the clock to the disco days of 1977 and the Wonder Woman TV show.
Alan Furst's latest wartime thriller follows a member of the Resistance working to smuggle Allied pilots to safety.
Stephen King is really, really good at what he does.
For half a century, Calvin Trillin has been writing about race in America.
The final book of Tahmima Anam's 'Bengal trilogy' encompasses lost love, history, and ceaseless perseverance.
The focus of this enormous book is on character and the distorting effects of absolute power on both rulers and their advisors in each era, culminating in 'the often bizarre, daft and self-defeating trajectory of the last Romanovs.'
Paul Dini recounts his real-life journey out of darkness after a harrowing mugging with the help of a certain Caped Crusader.
China watcher David Shambaugh once thought China's Communist Party would be able to adapt and survive, but he now says that without reform the Party has nowhere to go.
'This is our lives,' novelist and journalist Ben Ehrenreich hears over and over from residents of Nabi Saleh, a small town 25 minutes northwest of Ramallah in Palestine's West Bank.
Dr. Therdchai Jivacate (l.) stands in front of Mosha, the elephant that was injured by a landmine, at the Friends of the Asian Elephant Foundation in Lampang, Thailand, on Wednesday.
The immense forests of North America are both the setting and the obsession of Proulx's challenging and intensely satisfying new novel.
Juliet Nicolson, granddaughter of Bloomsbury insider Vita Sackville-West, reflects on the experience of the female members of her all-too-famous family.
Author and bird watcher Neil Hayward loses himself in a year-long birding journey – and in the process he finds his life.
From undomesticated animals to rap music, crime, and homelessness, Frazier spins real life into a variety of vivid and compassionate stories.
Alison Weir starts off her six-volume fictional series about the wives of King Henry VIII with a nuanced portrayal of Katharine of Aragon and those who surrounded her.
As Hemingway's fame built, so did the list of people he betrayed or alienated.
Columbia law professor Michael Graetz and Pulitzer Prize-winner Linda Greenhouse argue that the idea that 'nothing much happened' under the Burger Court is a gross misconception.
Must we hate poetry to learn to love it? Ben Lerner delightfully argues that we must.
George W. Bush emerges in Smith’s account as an unprepared, stubborn, and feckless commander-in-chief.
Three girls want to win the Little Miss Central Florida Tire Competition, each for a different reason. On the way to their goal they get to know each other – and themselves.
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