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John Edgar Wideman to give public reading at Hill House’s Kaufmann Center today
Forty authors and 250 people will discuss fiction this Sunday at Andrew Carnegie Library & Music Hall in Carnegie
The author of “Real Moms Making Real Money Blogging at Home in Their Pajamas” shares some tips of blogging success.
Dennis Lehane gives what most people want in a crime novel — a fast-paced story with enough unexpected occurrences.
Franz Xaver von Schönwerth (1810-86), a Bavarian civil servant, collected stories from rich and poor alike. They enchant and entertain.
David Treuer's examination of a Minnesota family, circa 1942, brims with poetic language and emotion.
Organist Barbara Bruns, writer Dennis Lehane, performance artist Cynthia Hopkins, Duquesne University’s Symphony Orchestra and more ...
The first books of the three-book series trace the life of John Lewis, from his childhood to his involvement in the March on Washington.
His “True Story of High Finance, Murder, and One Man’s Fight for Justice” is a compelling account of high stakes dealings.
The story of a London fellow whose internal clock is set to 25 hours a day is a fast-paced jaunt through rave culture and more.
Mr. Watterson provides a rare interview with the curator of the cartoon museum at Ohio State University.
In “All the Bright Places,” author Jennifer Niven presents a girl learning how to live from a boy who just wants to die.
Richard Flanagan, Chuck Palahniuk and Celeste Ng will appear this spring at Carnegie Library Lecture Hall.
Mr. Larson not only has a keen eye for delicious detail and an endless appetite for research, he has a lot to work with.
In a setting of post-Arthurian Britain, Mr. Ishiguro leaves out the charm, thrills and fun of tales of quests, mayhem and moral dilemmas.
Three years after his death, his western Connecticut hometown is pursuing a museum honoring the author of “Where the Wild Things Are.”
“The Muralist’s Ghost,” a first novel by Karen Mocker Dabson, was inspired by Vanka’s works in St. Nicholas Croatian Catholic Church.
A mother-daughter cookbook writing team put healthy spin on traditional soul food.
Tony nominee Tonya Pickins, filmmaker John Sayles and writer Azar Nafisi are among the speakers at the Pittsburgh Cultural Trust-CMU event.
James Risen is a bona fide constitutional hero, apart from being an author who has written a very readable book on a fascinating subject.
James Green’s “industrial gothic history” shows a system at its worst, placing a higher value on output rather than miners’ safety.
Biographer Jonathan Horn writes that Lee’s sense of honor was bound to his being less an American and more a Virginian.
Pulitzer Prize-winning author Sheri Fink speaks at Carnegie Music Hall Monday night; the PSO’s ’Play N’at“ series concludes Tuesday.
Performances on tap include Chatham Baroque, Buckwheat Zydeco, Pittsburgh Moth Grandslam and ArcAttack.