Australian writer Thomas Keneally can be a hard sell. Brilliant, visionary and astoundingly prolific, he has written such bestsellers as “Schindler’s List” and “The Daughters of Mars,” as well as more than 40 other books.
Here’s a taste of some of the books that we are most looking forward to in the first few months of 2020. And when you finish all of these books — or some of these books — you can look up and realize that yes, it is spring. And there are more books ahead.
The book that brought together William Shakespeare's works for the first time will go up for auction in April, Christie's auction house announced on Friday.
Conrad wanted to create a universal story, so he deliberately left out details, but Kuper’s explicit setting lets him introduce the perspective of people from the Congo, who are the bewildered victims of madness and greed.
The fiction writer-anthropologist-folklorist died in a segregated Florida hospital in January 1960, so forgotten and impoverished that her work was out of print and her grave left unmarked.
Something ominous happens in the opening pages of “How Quickly She Disappears” and it’s not immediately clear whether it’s the good kind of ominous.
Chen's breakthrough came in 1999 with the critically acclaimed, best-selling "Colors of the Mountain," in which he recounted the abuses he and his family suffered during the latter years of the country's Cultural Revolution.
The first story in Olive, “Again is Arrested,” which focuses not on Olive but on Jack Kennison, who has retired to her hometown of Crosby. Formerly a professor at Harvard, now he’s “just an old man
Nalin Verma, a veteran journalist from Bihar who does not need introduction after his famous book ‘Gopalganj to Raisina: My Political Journey’, has penned another book ‘Greatest Folk Tales of Bihar’.