A new biography of the creator of “Krazy Kat,” one of the most influential comic strips of all time.
The acclaimed Pittsburgh poet, the host of “Prosody,” is alive and fully engaged in her latest collection.
Eric Puchner uses domestic, mundane and even futuristic themes to explore why life, even when it is painful, is always worth living.
Author Maggie Nelson, Grammy-winning jazz vocalist Gregory Porter and comedian Aries Spears are on tap this week.
Lauren Groff still reads the classics, and was influenced by Edith Hamilton’s famous book, “Mythology.”
Row House Cinema and Bierport will screen all eight films, with complementary activities and tastings related to the Harry Potter universe.
University leaders say they no longer can justify subsidizing the operation and plan to close the Press later this year.
Melissa Yancy’s short stories feature characters dealing with the human and institutional complexities that arise in the modern world.
The CCAC writing instructor’s debut uses the tale of a kidnapped American to make us think about stories we tell to make sense of our lives.
A hypnotic, if occasionally rambling, novel by short-story master George Saunders.
Sometimes, history is made by two people just trying to struggle through life as loving partners, as is chronicled in “Loving vs. Virginia.
He works include “Escape from Mr. Lemoncello’s Library” and “Mr. Lemoncello’s Library Olympics.”
Emma Flint’s tale of a mother whose two children turn up missing “strikes a match on page one” and keeps the flame burning for 300 pages.
Traditional print sales appear to be up in the U.S., but that doesn’t tell the whole story.
The host of “The Daily Show” discusses his youth in apartheid-era South Africa as a mixed-race child.
Author and activist Roxane Gay has crafted unforgettable female characters in an unflinching collection.
The former secretary of state, senator and first lady is working on a book of personal essays that will come out this fall.
The sense of loss among authors and publishers, readers and retailers is profound.
Paul Auster’s 900 page novel, “4 3 2 1,” is his least epic in tone.
Marie Benedict takes a look at the troubled relationship between Albert Einstein and his first wife, Mileva Maric, in “The Other Einstein.”
Helen Macdonald will talk about how writing her book helped her get over the depression gripping her after the death of her father.
Mr. Wall, who has penned award-winning novels and short stories, becomes the first European to win the prestigious award.
The $50 book on Donald Trump is displayed at the very front of the National Museum of American History gift shop.
You could fill a library shelf with all the books, revised editions, essays, articles and treatises about fly fishing in Pennsylvania.
Tony Fletcher traces Wilson Pickett’s life from rural Alabama to his last drug and alcohol fueled tour and eventual death in 2006 at 64.
Author Chris Bohjalian, BACHBOOMBOX and the Bugallo-Williams Piano Duo are some of the arts on tap this week.
Eight women decided to co-write a murder mystery — and lived to tell about it, writes Marylynne Pitz.
When children find a book that they love, one way to expand their book experiences is to look for books by the same author.
Author Michael Kazin traces the efforts of American peace movements to keep us out of WWI in “War Against War.”