“The Queen” is Josh Levin’s nonfiction portrait of grifter Linda Taylor, a little remembered Chicagoan who loomed large in 1970s and ’80s discussions of welfare fraud.
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.
The final word of the first chapter of “I Know Who You Are” is “gone.” The final sentence of the 61st chapter is “The woman in the window is gone.”
Despite its misleading title, “The Lost Gutenberg” is a fascinating read for anyone who cares about books. The bibliobiography’s subject is the Gutenberg Bible known as Number 45, which was published in 1456...
Ace Atkins latest novel 'The Shameless' focus on politics. It tells the reader the story of a Sheriff, who is aware of his states problem and has refused to give up on them.
It taught children — and their parents — a lesson without ever making it feel like anything other than a great story. “The Rabbit Listened” was all about the importance of listening and being present, particularly when someone is grieving.
In "Shamed", Castillo proved how she has mastered depth in her writing and has a lot to show readers about the Amish community.
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.