“Brooklyn: The Once and Future City” looks at the history of a place Walt Whitman, Spike Lee, Bernie Sanders and Barbra Streisand called home.
John Englehardt’s use of the second-person perspective creates an aching immediacy.
Her fifth book, “Heaven, My Home,” is on the horizon along with her TV adaptation of Celeste Ng’s “Little Fires Everywhere.”
As the world verges on World War I, the battle of the sexes rages in “Kopp Sisters on the March.”
“The Education of Brett Kavanaugh” also recounts the life of privilege that preceded the showdown.
In his memoir, he recounts how a Rubik’s Cube helped him expose government secrets.
The novel revolves around “Doctor Zhivago” author Boris Pasternak.
Director John Crowley and screenwriter Peter Straughan dutifully include every plot point.
The beloved graphic novelist writes bravely about her childhood anxieties in “Guts.”
Ian Urbina argues that businesses and governments are able to operate with impunity.