Deep at the existentialist heart of this story there's a solemn treatise on the socially inequitable struggles between the worlds of the child and the adult.
Paul Zollo's book is a satisfying sequel in which composers from Paul Simon to Sia, Elvis Costello to Loretta Lynn, discuss their creative processes.
Between the villainous merchants, sailors and mysterious horses, it is the windswept Irish landscape that emerges as the true character of this story.
The indelible experiences of Trevor Noah's past have been parlayed into his memoir, Born a Crime, a history of a life living under racial divide.
The stories in this collection are circular, puzzling; they often end as cruelly as they do quietly, the characters and their journeys extinguished with poisonous calm.
There's nothing about Trump and his splenetic short-attention-span nature that speaks to the cold and calculating mindset of the capable authoritarian.
Ever wondered what the difference between cinnamon and cassia is? The Encyclopedia of Spices and Herbs will teach you.
Ballard's foresight likely came from his rumination on the fate of the planet, not environmental study.
Serial anthologies challenge us to ask what constitutes a comic and consider the possibilities of what they can be.
Is AntiBookClub's call to Penguin Random House to drop The Art of the Deal from their catalog an effective form of resistance?