"I think [Trump] is an out-of-his-depth idiot. Who is possibly criminal. And certainly incompetent."
A new tell-all details Clinton's bid for the presidency.
We've said it before and we'll say it again — ASADI is a wizard.
"Somewhere at Google there is a database containing 25 million books and nobody is allowed to read them."
My octogenarian dad wanted to study Homer’s epic and learn its lessons about life’s journeys. First he took my class. Then we sailed for Ithaca.
It may sound difficult, but the secret to reading a book every week is to not be precious about it.
Indiana-born, Twitter-savvy, and millennially mischievous, Patricia Lockwood taps into the temper of the times.
This is a cautionary tale, and one that could have been much worse.
Her fiction has imagined societies riddled with misogyny, oppression, and environmental havoc. These visions now feel all too real.
In her sumptuous "King Solomon’s Table," Joan Nathan dares to define it, then takes us on a 3,000-year journey around the world.
Atwood on whether her dystopian classic is meant as a "feminist" novel, as antireligion or as a prediction.
Not only is Talese the revered editor of authors such as Ian McEwan and Margaret Atwood, but as the wife of Gay Talese, she’s also one half of one of publishing’s most mysterious couples.
Audiobook listening is growing rapidly, thanks to young, restless Americans who dislike idleness and mono-tasking.
No longer just the home of cyborgs and ships, space operas are exploring a lot of new frontiers.
"Chief layin' low like he do when wild-ass white boy Randle McMurphy come rollin' in."
For more than two decades, Rebecca Solnit has been a favorite of the literati: penning exquisite essays that move between the political and the personal, the intellectual and the earthy. Then came "mansplaining."
40 years ago, an illustrated Dutch book about gnomes took the US by storm — and, curiously, quickly faded out of view.
The ’90s provocateur predicted 2017.
On the one hand, this is an interesting and sort of cute way to encourage people to read. On the other, what're the chances that Pizza Rat gets their little hands on one of these?
His unclassifiable books blend personal history, reportage, philosophy and theology to cast compulsive narrative spells.
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