The language and dialogue in his latest novel, The Whites, gives away his identity -- and that's a good thing.
Gooch traces the life of '70s and '80s New York with his partner, Howard Brookner, with humour and poignancy.
I can only agree with the title. I am astonished.
Kelly Link's imaginative, sometimes challenging, stories follow their own rules but they never take the easy way out.
James offers you an opportunity to get to know each of the suspects in full before the murderer's identity is revealed. And so you feel a kind of intense shock at the climax of a novel.
Lobel could have done his little gay readers an immeasurable and un-parallelled service. Instead, he set us up for perpetual disappointment.
A splendid collection of tales of Southerners traveling abroad and children of immigrants living in the South and reflecting on their heritage.
Now a parent herself, Carpenter asks how her father, such a gifted man, became so ruined.
Thomas Ricks's 2009 book The Gamble predicted that the 'surge' was far from the end of the Iraq War.
Daniel Levine finds the unique in what we thought was very familiar.