Joseph J. Ellis discusses four contributors to the argument-provoking U.S. Constitution.
Leonard Mlodinow traces our trajectory from pre-human days to our understanding of our universe.
Julia Pierpont’s perceptive novel captures the breakdown of a marriage and its consequences.
Set in the sweltering days of a midwestern town, Dean Bakopoulos’s novel is a darkly comic love story.
The prolific author also says she still uses a typewriter.
Kristen Green recounts the tale of her home county, Prince Edward, after it was ordered to desegregate.
Mrs. Ring helped Fitzgerald in his final two years of life and later wrote about him in a memoir.
An insightful biography by Philip Zaleski and Carol Zaleski offers a look inside a literary club.
The bestselling thriller writer announced the winners in the first round of grants totaling $500,000.
The final volume of the Spanish writer’s inventive trilogy inspired by H.G. Wells.
Sully Carter, a journalist investigating a hometown crime, is someone we’ll want to read about again and again.
Pollster Kristen Soltis Anderson looks at her generation and sees Republicans in waiting.
A biography of Tinseltown darlings Hepburn and Holden comes across as inconsequential.
Prolific composer’s works drew from traditions of Hungary and Romania.
Book Review | The so-called Queen of the Bowery comes to vivid life in the magical new novel “Saint Mazie.”
A new archive from Split This Rock, organizes poems by themes, issues and authors’ identity.
“Blackout” by Sarah Hepola, “In a Dark Wood” by Joseph Luzzi, “The Seven Good Years” by Etgar Keret.
“A Field Guide to Awkward Silences” pokes fun at failure, the author’s especially.
Stephen Jarvis’s book explores whether “The Pickwick Papers” was really conceived by its illustrator.
When an investigative reporter finds $3.4 million hidden behind a wall, his troubles are just beginning.
The books Washington has been reading.