Jodi Kantor can still remember the moment Harvey Weinstein arrived at the offices of the New York Times.
In "The Giver of Stars," Moyne creates a heart-warming tale of love, loss, and liberation.
The collection is the follow-up to Kaufman’s debut book “Light Filters In,” an exploration of depression and sexual assault.
In a masterwork of historical fiction, Ruta Sepetys creates a literary pilgrimage to Spain in 1957.
The discussion centered on the extensive writing process that went into “Out of Darkness, Shining Light.”
“The Nickel Boys” starts out hopeful in a way that signals that things will go wrong very quickly.
“Doxology” is a funny romp through nearly three decades.
Lerner is peering through the convex mirror of our discourse, but still writing — writing towards a truer language on its other side.
“The Snakes” will intimately acquaint any reader with the French police process, which can be either riveting or horrifically boring
“The Most Fun We Ever Had,” chronicles the life of a family over the course of a year, yet it passes as quickly as the pages turn.
Horowitz is no stranger to the mystery novel, but “The Sentence is Death” is unfortunately his least exciting foray into the genre.
There are great elements to “Lost Roses,” but more often than not they are caught in the crossfire of extreme symbolism or frankly impossible coincidence.
The Guillon duo fully illustrates the circularity and repetitiveness of having a mental illness, showing that one step forward could lead to two steps back.