From the author of “The Blood of Heaven” comes an exhilarating tale of a seething city.
“Boats for Papa,” by Jessixa Bagley; “Tommy,” by Karen Blumenthal; and “Lost in the Sun,” by Lisa Graff.
In “The Diver’s Clothes Lie Empty,” a young woman finds herself stranded in Morocco, in search of an ID.
The bestselling thriller writer announced the winners in the first round of grants totaling $500,000.
Rosemary Sullivan creates a portrait of the complex, creative daughter of history’s most prolific murderer.
Jamie Bartlett visits a dark, anonymous online world not indexed by search engines.
Kimberly Marlowe Hartnett traces the life and literary work of Harry Golden.
A biography of Tinseltown darlings Hepburn and Holden comes across as inconsequential.
Sarah Hepola’s memoir is a riveting, cautionary tale about drinking you’ll want to share with friends
In “The Architect’s Apprentice,” Elif Shafak transcends time and place in a compelling work of historical fiction.
“The Lady Hellion,” by Joanna Shupe; “Serving Pleasure,” by Alisha Rai; “Dearest Rogue,” by Elizabeth Hoyt
“Blackout” by Sarah Hepola, “In a Dark Wood” by Joseph Luzzi, “The Seven Good Years” by Etgar Keret.
With “All In,” Josh Levs tries to rehabilitate the American model of fatherhood.
Dean Jobb chronicles the elaborate, long-term scams of a man of many identities, disguises and love nests.
Stanley Meisler traces work and lives of Soutine, Chagall and Modigliani in early 20th century Paris.
Eleni Kounalakis, former U.S. ambassador to Hungary, reports on the once-promising democracy.
“The Festival of Insignificance” showcases the Czech writer’s philosophical musings and wit.
The actress’s new book sets the record straight about filming intimate scenes: They’re awesome.
“Killing Monica” stars an actor whose name sounds an awful lot like Sarah Jessica Parker.
Sophie MacManus’s debut merges Old World elegance and modern irony in a brilliant social satire.
The books Washington has been reading.