Jillian Haslam tells the inspiring story of her childhood in her book, and is now recognized for her humanitarian work with people living in poverty.
"Blue-Eyed Cool" features the works of six top celebrity photographers who captured Newman from different perspectives.
Mary Rodgers shares stories of growing up inside Broadway in "Shy," one of the best theatrical memoirs since Moss Hart's "Act One."
The novel examines how justice contends with the natural state of an unforgiving world, among many other moral topics.
Set against the backdrop of post–World War II America, this is an intensely intimate memoir, which is written with incredible honesty.
This psychological thriller is an exceptional celebration of the nature of women and the struggles of pregnancy.
Though "The Chapo Guide to Revolution" has all the taxonomies of right wing pundits and lib punching expected of leftist podcast Chapo Trap House, the threat of environmental collapse looms over the jokes.
Karl Ove Knausgaard takes a break from struggling with Autumn, the first in an impressionistic quartet
'The Incest Diary', by Anonymous, is disturbing for many reasons and, for this reader, impossible to put down.
The plot thins in Nicola Barker's inventive exploration of sensory deprivation.
The site's new Book Marks project aims to be the "Rotten Tomatoes" of literature.
The sequel to "To Kill a Mockingbird" has come to us at the right moment, despite questions surrounding its release.
How did The New York Times review Harper Lee's book before everyone else? They snagged a secret copy.
The world's most powerful nations have failed to bring peace to the West Bank. One man is trying it with a viola.
From the ghastly graves of Russian mobsters to gallows humor - Charles Saatchi explores how mankind deals with mortality.
What you need to know about Danielewski's 'Familiar: Volume 1' before diving in
The 'Into the Wild' author offers an important, graphic look at how campuses mishandle rape, but never gets to why.
"Almost all the blacks in his book are victims," complained a writer reviewing a book about American slavery.
The shortcomings of Joseph O'Neill's latest novel, "The Dog," mirror those of the Obama administration
A star reporter's posthumous novel charts the decline of print journalism from the vantage point of a newsweekly that may seem familiar