The most impolite man on television writes a book for children espousing the importance of politeness.
The new Hulu series, “The Handmaid’s Tale,” mirrors the Margaret Atwood classic novel.
The book was released by the University of Pittsburgh Press in conjunction with the opening of an exhibition at the August Wilson Center.
Written over a period of 18 years and clocking in at 800 pages, the novel practically dares readers to step inside and stay awhile.
No “Sexual Personae, Volume Two,” “Free Women, Free Men” arrives to remind us that the author has kept busy for the past quarter-century.
Hollywood icon Alec Baldwin pens a frank and well written memoir about his childhood, his career and his tumultuous family life.
The CNN broadcaster writes the intro and provides a drawing for the upcoming parody book.
“The Lotterys Plus One,” shows the work it takes to build a family and foster relationships.
“A Book of American Martyrs” examines the pro-choice and anti-abortion movements through the experiences of two families.
David Samuel Levinson turns in an entertaining novel about a dysfunctional family, an international disaster and a unforgettable Passover.
Michael Farris Smith’s novel is an elegant page-turner about doomed characters in the South running on hope.
Pultizer Prize-winning author Annie Proulx will discuss her latest book, “Barkskins,” and climate change at Carnegie Music Hall.
Kayla Rae Whitaker’s debut novel follows the joint tale of two female animators as they struggle with their demons through art.
The son of the famous scientist who developed the polio vaccine has reworked the book they co-wrote with interesting predictions.
Stephanie Powell Watts, known for her short stories, solidifies her reputation as a chronicler of “the real country” in her debut novel.
The former CMU professor has extended his series that began with publication of the “Rise of the Creative Class” in 2002.
Each year a group of child development experts, librarians and community members evaluates previous year’s books for the youngest listeners.
The terror is straight out of American history: the treatment of black men in pre-civil rights era Mississippi.
After publishing for 90 years, Duquesne Press vows to place its projects and authors with “another really good publisher.”
Flatiron Books told The Associated Press on Wednesday that it will release two books by Joe Biden and one by Jill.
Alexander Hamilton’s biographer and an American satirist who won the Man Booker Prize are among the authors who will speak in Pittsburgh.
Ohio author spins tale of loathsome criminals, memorable characters, murder and surprisingly resilient marriages in the Rust Belt.
Author shows how her Chinese relatives clung to Christianity while Red Guards imprisoned some and branded others “enemies of the people.”
Historian Joshua Kurlantzick offers a useful history of the CIA’s activities in Laos, “the Birth of a Military CIA.”
The American writer of Czech origin makes an intensely satisfying science fiction debut.
Frances FitzGerald provides a sweeping history of evangelicalism.
Thomas Francis Meagher, the first to raise Ireland’s flag, lived on three continents and is revered for his pursuit of freedom for all.