You have 2 remaining free articles this month
Try unlimited digital access
link your account for free access. Start here
The "Writing Pittsburgh" project will open with neighborhoods and technology, publishing three books during the next five years.
“The Girl on the Train” has earned comparisons to “Gone Girl,” but it’s also on par with Patricia Highsmith’s psychological thrillers.
Ms. Morrison explores what is learned too late about childhood trauma and how it can live on and reverberate for decades, for generations.
“The Italians” and “Eating Rome”: Two books to better understand Italians and the art of eating like one
Mr. Dickstein’s great strength is giving the reader a sense of being in the moment as the culture undergoes change.
April is National Poetry Month and a great time of year to page through a book of poems or try a novel in verse.
A weekly writing workshop gives recovering addicts some space, says teacher Valerie Bacharach.
The Pulitzer Prize-winning author of “Deep Down Dark” opens Pittsburgh’s Literary Evenings, Monday Night at the Lectures on Sept. 21.
Award-winning cartoonist Roz Chast has been drawing since she was a child. She will be in Pittsburgh April 23.
In poignant detail, Brian Matthew Jordan looks at the life of Union soldiers after returning from the Civil War.
The author will talk about her memoir “Leaving Before the Rain Comes,” which covers the disintegration of her 20-year marriage.
Volume 1 of the writer and activist’s magnum opus is an important but flawed work, puzzling and inscrutable as an object of review.
The Pirates’ 1971 season is a launch point for Beard’s subtle beauty-of-baseball treatise, but fandom is not needed to appreciate “Swing.”
Elisa Albert is the latest to explore the difficulties of maintaining a sense of self when faced with motherhood.
Rolf-Dieter Muller’s history, subtitled “Hitler’s Secret Plans to Invade the Soviet Union,” brings home the nightmarish descent to war.
LA Times reporter Jill Leovy shows how murder affects families, causing an agony that intensifies with time and echoes through generations.
Daniel Jones, editor of The New York Times’ Modern Love column and who grew up in Fox Chapel, will speak at Pitt on Tuesday.
The 10th book in the Cotton Malone series by Steve Berry is a fast-paced and entertaining traditional thriller, with Pittsburgh action.
Duquesne Univ. English professor Greg Barnhisel skillfully shows how modernist art and literature was used to influence the Cold War game.
The legendary Pitt teacher’s “Pomes with Many Bags of Buttered Popcorn and Big Pepsis” is a large, dense book, a prose writer’s poetry.
He will give a 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 ...