It’s the stuff of romance novels, but it’s true. Miller’s tempestuous real life — from abused child to shellshocked war correspondent — is tailor-made for historical fiction.
Freefall, by Jessica Barry, is a gripping thriller about a young lady stranded in the Rocky Mountains finding her way back home
Anthony Griffith, started playing comedy clubs after his love of magic faded. Doing the local comedy circuit with his traditional, mainstream humor (read: no profanity) would eventually lead him to Hollywood, a spot on “Star Search.”
At first glance, it should be easy to decide who is the better sister. After all, Chloe Taylor has it all together. This complicated backstory provides the foundation for Alafair Burke’s insightful, exciting family thriller.
With her first book, Erin Lee Carr chose a tough task: telling the story of her father. What made it even tougher is that her dad was David Carr — one of the best-known journalists in the country.
Stacey Abrams doesn’t Google herself. No way. Especially not these days. “I do not Google myself, I do not read comments and I barely look myself in the eye when I look in the mirror,” Abrams said the other day.
For more than 40 years, Barry Lopez has been one of our great writers on the environment and the human relationship to it. He makes connections you might never have thought of before.
As John Sandford fans know, Minnesota-based U.S. marshal Lucas often calls in fellow marshals Rae and Bob to help him, with their presence increasing in each of the past few books.
Spring, the third instalment in Ali Smith’s series of novels about modern Britain, bursts with the bruised hope of redemption.
Amber Tamblyn remembers submitting “Paint It Black,” a film she co-wrote and directed, to a well-known film festival and being told by organizers that, while they liked it, they felt the slot for an actress-turned-writer/director had already been filled at the festival that year.