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A retelling of the Brothers Grimm’s “Twelve Dancing Princesses” set in Prohibition-era New York, the 12 sisters leap off the page.
Mr. McMullan is best known as the illustrator of “I Stink,” the story of a garbage truck, but his newest work, a memoir, is quite different.
Journalist John Rosengren recounts his exploits, on and off the field, and documents the rampant anti-Semitism in baseball in the 1930s.
The Pittsburgh poet turns to short fiction, finding humor in a crumbling area of his hometown, Detroit.
Vollmann's return to fiction, delving into ghosts and ghouls, is challenging, dense and rewarding for those who persevere.
A graphic novel of an art thief with a twist is not easily digested in one read, but the images and ideas will linger
“Me and Earl and the Dying Girl” author Jesse Andrews met last week with students and faculty from Obama Academy and Schenley High School.
Josh Weil’s “The Great Glass Sea” is a modern parable in fairy-tale Russia.
Diana Gabaldon‘s “Written in My Own Heart’s Blood” is the eighth installment in the author‘s time-traveling Outlander series.
“Wayfaring Stranger” continues its author‘s theme of the presence of evil in the world and how good people respond to it.
The first thing you notice about Joe Sacco’s “The Great War: July 1, 1916: The First Day of the Battle of the Somme” is its scope.
The author of more than 20 books won a Pulitzer Prize and a National Book Award with a major study of President Franklin D. Roosevelt.
Journalist James Oliver Goldsborough draws on stint in the City of Light for first novel, “The Paris Herald;” book signings set here.
Scottish architecture student, Hugh Ebdy, wins local fantasy art contest with digital image of a monster and woman with a red umbrella.
Gary Shteyngart, the author of “Absurdistan,” is back with a hilarious autobiography, “Little Failure.”
A new book tells the backstories on 28 hymns.
Filmmaker John Waters decides to hitchhike across the country, from Baltimore to San Francisco, and write about it.
If you like spooky Victorian fiction, you’re going to love Lauren Owen’s “The Quick,” a literary gothic novel set in 1890s England.
Bohjalian’s heroine in “Close Your Eyes” can close her eyes but has no one to hold her hand in novel of a homeless girl after a disaster
Elizabeth Wein‘s historically accurate YA fiction brings difficult chapters in history to life for readers, young and old alike.
Ms. Allen, a political philosopher leads readers through the Declaration sentence by sentence.
Thomas Sweterlitsch‘s “Tomorrow and Tomrrow” a bleak, gorgeous romp.
“Capital” is a book about economics, but it is not an economist’s book. It speaks to our gut fears about income inequality.
“In the Light of Which We Know,” is a tale of friendship is the canvas for a post-911 geopolitical novel with huge and varied themes
In her book, gardener, blogger and author Chris McLaughlin shows common garden plants can be used in the dye pot with great results.
In her novel “The Patron Saint of Ugly,” Marie Manilla strikes a balance between religious optimism and pessimism.
Michael Hastings‘ posthumous debut novel, “The Last Magazine” gets the Iraq debacle right.
The lost lives of Olga, Tatiana, Maria and Anastasia are examined in a genuinely new, interesting contribution to the Romanov story
Joel Dicker arrives with the greatest of buzz, but his 640-page tale of a tortured writer confuses more than it thrills.
Mr. Klay expresses himself with a young man’s energy that directly and immediately pulls the reader into his narratives.
“The Silkworm” is a classic British mystery with a modern sensibility, written with intelligent humor and a wry observational eye.