Looking for a cookbook that delivers – in equal shares – rigor, wit, and great recipes? "The Food52 Cookbook" may become your new best friend.
How do you best define a country? Chinese author Yu Hua summarizes his homeland in 10 words.
What did FDR feel on Dec. 7, 1941? Historian Steven M. Gillon brings the day Pearl Harbor was bombed into sharp relief.
An opulent novel based on the life of Auguste Escoffier, the 'king of chefs and chef of kings.'
The first serious biography of counterculture hero Kurt Vonnegut reveals a man wounded by his childhood and full of contradictions as an adult.
Two mothers – one in the US, one in Guatemala – seek the same child in this exposé of the abuses of the international adoption system.
Alice Hoffman offers a feminist take on the siege of Masada in what may be her best novel yet.
Biographer Robert K. Massie gives us a Catherine the Great who is ever interesting and intelligent – but not necessarily admirable.
Stephen King whisks readers back to 1963 in a piece of time-traveling historical fiction that asks: What if JFK had survived?
Journalist Nicholas Blanford's comprehensive account of the conflict between Hezbollah and Israel is well-paced and gripping.
Didion's devastating new memoir explores loss in all its forms, to powerful effect.
In Brooklyn, a battle pits Jew against Jew.
How 320 female members of the French Resistance forged an unbreakable bond.
Cultural historian Greil Marcus expounds on the greatness of the Doors.
From Soren Kierkegaard to dinosaurs, from Albert Einstein to the mechanics of golf, "Higher Gossip" is a delightful posthumous collection of the late writings of John Updike.
Biographer Rosamund Bartlett shies away from examining Tolstoy as a writer – but has some interesting details to offer about Tolstoy the man.
The United States, says author Colin Woodard, is not a country but an uneasy conglomeration of 11 rival nations.
America has become the fattest cyber attack target on the planet, writes Joel Brenner in his disturbing new book.
In "1Q84," award-winning Japanese novelist Haruki Murakami skips between alternate worlds, offering readers a moving love story in what is perhaps his most ambitious novel yet.
Steve Jobs: the genius rebel who saw the world – computers included – differently from the rest of us.
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