A personal essay on the “Cemetery of Forgotten Books” series. Set in twentieth-century Barcelona, the novels weave through an intricate web of stories spanning generations.
"The Stone Loves the World" is a charming, expansive, meandering novel that explores love and humanity through the binary of arts and sciences.
Stephen King's latest novel, "Later," showcases an appealing premise, but falls short of delivering anything worth reading.
“A Promised Land” outlines Obama’s concerns for the future of politics, as well as his cautious optimism for the future of the United States and the world.
The Harvard Crimson talks with Walter Isaacson about his latest biography, detailing the life of revolutionary gene-editing scientist, Jennifer Doudna.
In André Aciman's latest book, “Homo Irrealis,” draws on everything from film to poetry, illustrating the way he conceives of his own work in particular and of art in general.
Sean Desmond centers his new novel “Sophomores” on a highly dysfunctional family, struggling to remain afloat through a crumbling marriage, an unexpected lay-off, and a battle with addiction.
Kazuo Ishiguro's dystopian novel, "Klara and the Sun," reveals truths about memory, identity, and mortality through the robotic eyes of its protagonist.
Unbelievably expansive both in setting and scope, "Great Circle" by Maggie Shipstead features a dynamic cast of characters from the past and present.
Originally written in Spanish, the recently translated "Nancy" by Chilean author Bruno Lloret tells a raw and heart-wrenching story of survival.
Learn about the historical romance series that Netflix's "Bridgerton" is based on, and what to expect from the show in the future.
“The Code Breaker” details the story of Jennifer Doudna as she embarks on a journey to unravel some of the mysteries of gene editing.
A reimagining of the Western genre through an alternate history with a feminist lens, Anna North crafts a compelling tale exploring issues of gender, race, and sexuality.
Half sports memoir, half reflection on fatherhood, Rich Cohen’s “Pee Wees” explores the drama and action that is suburban youth hockey.