The Andy Warhol Museum, National Aviary and Carnegie Science Center are free on Sunday.
Couple open Lawrenceville business with new and used books called Nine Stories and will share space with Caffe D’Amore on Butler Street
University of Pittsburgh professor Yona Harvey returns to her first love and creates an origin story for Zenzi, the mighty woman of Wakanda.
Three new children’s picture books combine appealing artwork and silly stories into books that are sure to captivate any young child.
Book review: Pulitzer prize-winning journalist takes on GOP candidate in 'The Making of Donald Trump'
David Cay Johnston puts Donald Trump under the microscope but fails to provide the knock-out punch his critics were hoping for.
Joe Conason’s “Man of the World: The Further Endeavors of Bill Clinton” is a positive defense of Bill Clinton’s post-presidency.
Armand Gamache’s retirement is interrupted when he moves to Three Pines only to discover his talents are needed to ferret out the killer.
Ada Limon, author of three poetry anthologies and a contender for a National Book Award, speaks Thursday at Pitt’s Oakland campus.
The university will host author Moustafa Bayoumi, whose book features stories of discrimination told by young Muslims in the wake of 9/11.
Young Winston Churchill showed bravery, grit and genius for leadership while covering the Boer War in South Africa for a London newspaper.
Sun Ra Arkestra jazz, Ada Limon poetry and classical, hip-hop and rock music from the duo Black Violin are on tap this week.
Ron Rash’s book is a lucid and stylish, if not quite riveting, work about sibling rivalry in the South.
An ambitious and accomplished drama about an extended family fracturing and coming together over many decades.
Ann M. Martin, who returns with a new take on a funny classic children’s book about bad behavior, speaks Sunday in Pittsburgh.
Rebecca Schiff’s sharp and concise stories revel in dense layers of imagery and internal monologue rather than straightforward narrative.
Kaitlyn Greenidge’s remarkable novel explores the mess created by a failure to communicate about racism and its dehumanizing impact.
Liane Moriarty’s novel is about the intersection of three couples and how they deal with an incident that has lifelong implications.
Carlo Rovelli creates a Physics for Dummies book that breaks down the quantum and quanta of the universe.
The lauded novelist reimagines Shakespeare’s work as a contemporary domestic drama about a heroine asked to do a big favor by her father.
“Watchmen” and “V for Vendetta” author pens a 1,600-page epic full of magic, poetry, philosophy and the mundane events.
Dolores T. Haller of Whitehall gave $67,000 to Whitehall Public Library when she died.
Libraries throughout Allegheny County are participating in the campaign to collect part of a $125,000 pool.
Lynn Emanuel’s “The Nerve of It” recognized by the Academy of American Poets as the most outstanding book of poetry in the United States.
Due to ongoing construction at Alphabet City on North Avenue, the organization will hold events at a tent on Sampsonia Way.
Peter Oresick, a prolific poet, publisher, printer, painter and collector of more than 2,000 fictional works set in Western Pennsylvania.
State Library houses documents and books from the 15th century through the comic book introduction of Spider-Man
”Show Me All Your Scars” a collection of essays edited by Lee Gutkind illuminates the lives of those living with mental illnesses.
Jonathan Safran Foer’s first novel since 2005 explores the dissolution of an American family with the destruction of Israel as a thematic
Essayist and novelist Tom Wolfe scoffs at Darwin’s theory of the origin of language.
Alphabet City, a refuge for writers, will open Friday with Svetlana Alexievich, winner of the 2015 Nobel Prize for literature.
City of Asylum breaks its Jazz Poetry Concert into a month of music and readings by writers in their native languages.
Israel Centeno, a writer-in-residence at City of Asylum, is baffled by our culture but chose America as the setting for his new book.
After months in hiding in Bangladesh, a Bengali poet finds a place to write in a North Side row house owned by Pittsburgh City of Asylum.
Here’s a look at just a few of the writers who will be at the annual book festival in Beaver County next month.
The annual festival in Beaver gets bigger each year and offers performances, readings, crafts, food and, of course, books for all ages.
More than six decades ago, she had chosen her longtime firefighter husband over Charles M. Schulz, who turned that heartache into art.
Dvora Meyers lifts the veil on what is arguably the Olympics’ most popular sport — women’s gymnastics.
Megan Abbott’s intriguing novel is a mystery about a hit-and-run death and an Olympian gymnast’s aspirations.
Authors Hannah Moskowitz and Kat Helgeson provide a nearly perfect mirror to modern-day online fan interactions in their novel.
J.D. Vance’s memoir describes how he made his way from the hillbilly world of Appalachia to the pinnacle of American middle-class life.
A collection of 55 essays by the Nigerian-American photographer and art historian explore the strangeness of the immigrant experience in
Pitt professor Irina Reyn has written a transcendent novel about Catherine the Great and a contemporary woman inspired by her.
Pittsburgh romance author Rachel Blaufeld’s latest turns the expectations of what a heartthrob in a romance novel is supposed to be like.
Detailing the “Business and the Making of American Gun Culture,” it shoots down many myths regarding the so-called love affair with guns.
'Knitting the Andy Warhol Bridge' : A poet renders Pittsburgh as a collage of places, words and images
Poet and former journalist Ann Curran explores Pittsburgh in a wry, affectionate collection of poems.
Author Sherrie Flick, country singer Scott McCreery and an opening reception at Pittsburgh Center for the Arts are on tap this week.
Mr. Piskor’s latest “Hip Hop Family Tree” volume explores the rise of a genre as it migrates from the Bronx to Philly, Miami and beyond.
After nearly 25 years of estrangement, Susan Faludi receives a surprise email from her 76-year-old father, who is now transgender.
A carefully crafted tale of love and loss in frigid Scotland in 2020.
Stuart Nadler’s second novel details the link between mothers and daughters and the men who complicate their lives.