He’ll be the next guest for “The Life of a Poet” at the Hill Center on Nov. 4.
All three addressed the in ways that seem very in tune with their personalities.
Can the frightened employees of this haunted Scandinavian-inspired store survive the night?
In time for Halloween, three new anthologies of 19th-century ghost stories and detective tales.
OMG! An interview with satirist Mallory Ortberg.
Burton brought his unique charm to a request leveled, in one way or another, by all sleep-deprived parents.
“The Art of the English Murder” is entertaining, but Lucy Worsley could have used more historical sources.
Laura Auricchio recounts the life of Lafayette, his desire for glory, and his contributions to the American cause.
Dolores Umbridge will be the subject of a new short story from J.K. Rowling
New Yorker Cartoonist Roz Chast takes the nonfiction prize.
In a new memoir, Bryan Stevenson recounts his efforts to reverse glaring mistakes in criminal justice cases.
From the author of “Fight Club,” a new novel on female sexual pleasure — and how it can be manipulated.
The guest editor corrals the industry’s “usual suspects” and new stars alike while illuminating cultural shifts.
Novels by Jonathan Carroll, John Twelve Hawks and R.S. Belcher
‘Read it,’ writes Jane Smiley, ‘it will do you good.’
Alec MacGillis portrays Sen. Mitch McConnell’s hard-ball tactics and intense Republican partisanship.
Adam Sobel and Kathryn Miles reveal the science and human tragedies of Hurricane Sandy in separate books.
William Bostwick takes readers on a personal tour of beer-making and tasting over the past 5000 years.
In “War Dogs,” Rebecca Frankel writes about dogs at war and the humans who handle them.
The books Washington has been reading.