It’s easy to see why Ward’s new novel has been called a 'Beloved' for the incarcerated generation, but there are also echoes of William Faulkner and Eudora Welty.
Biographer Ron Chernow returns with his latest take on a historical figure, which largely rewrites Grant's legacy.
Almost 20 years since she published her first novel in China, Xiaolu Guo lays bare her first 40 years in a single book.
Moorehead, who grew up in Italy and speaks Italian, portrays the trials and intrigues of the Rosselli clan in intimate detail.
Russian-American journalist and activist Masha Gessen focuses on four brave resisters to Russian totalitarianism.
The book is the result of Alexis Okeowo’s tenure spent reporting in Africa over the past decade.
NBC asked Tur to cover a couple of Trump events while the network’s political reporters followed more serious contenders. Five hundred and ten days later, she watched as Trump won.
Gopnik's new memoir is sure to become as beloved as 'Paris to the Moon.'
Alice Waters's memoir is a mixed salad of various elements, some engaging, some less so.
By further exposing the profound problems with fraternities, Bloomberg News writer John Hechinger has made a far more valuable contribution to American college life than any fraternity ever could.
The book's memoir framing-device gives author Michael Korda a measure of dramatic license, and he uses it to good effect. "Alone" is relentlessly involving reading, full of masterfully-drawn set pieces.
Bettany Hughes wonderfully tells the story of a city that has been many things at many different times.
Journalist Lenora Chu had privileged access into the academic world, further enhanced by her son Rainey’s admission into one of Shanghai’s most prestigious kindergartens.
A classics professor learns much when his father becomes his student.
The star attraction in McPhee's book on writing isn't the method but the man.
Stanton served in two key cabinets posts for two of America's worst presidents (James Buchanan and Andrew Johnson), as well as for Abraham Lincoln, whom he helped to win the Civil War.
Le Carré's latest novel allows him to revisit his beloved earlier novels from a gripping new perspective.
Allusive, quirky, questioning, 'Letters' is a challenging text.
Ken Follett returns with the final (we think) Kingsbridge story, now skipping ahead a couple of centuries to the Elizabethan era.
After 25 years away, memoirist Kapka Kassabova returns to her childhood home where Bulgaria, Greece, and Turkey intersect.