Garcia Marquez chronicles the murder of Santiago Nasar in a small unnamed South American village.
A sparkling, eclectic collection of sports profiles from the pages of The New Yorker.
Niall Ferguson examines a German life of privilege, lived through a significant swath of European history.
A 50th-anniversary celebration of ‘To Kill a Mockingbird’ – America’s ‘national novel.’
How an original copy of the Bill of Rights disappeared – and then resurfaced 138 years later.
The achievements of "The Good Earth" author Pearl Buck are now largely overlooked.
Let's be real, urges historian Joseph Ellis. America's founders were neither saints nor sinners.
This biography of “gallerist” Leo Castelli paints a wonderful portrait of the hurly-burly 20th-century New York art world.
How cuisine and culture collaborated to cook up an American identity.
Mining Plato, Shakespeare, and Thoreau for tips on better living in the digital age.
Writer Tom Bissell shares his take on the best – and worst – aspects of video games.
What makes us err? A journalist examines our stubborn inclination to wrong-headedness.
A fact-laden novel on the space program.
The author delves into the life of a convict who shares his name.
The story of a young girl who can taste guilt in roast beef and sadness in lemon cake.
Journalist Megan K. Stack peers into the lives of ordinary Middle Easterners caught between despotic rulers, the dream of freedom, and American foreign policy.
How “scientific” misinformation campaigns sold untruths to consumers.
Is the Internet making us intellectually shallow?
A journalist grows closer to his Iraqi-born father as they journey together to Kurdistan to explore their family roots.
The founder of the FBI’s art crime team writes of his life undercover in search of stolen art.