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Dylan Krieger’s “Giving Godhead” weaves the religious with the obscene. It may be the best collection of poetry you’ll see this year.
The librarian of Congress, who wrote the foreword to “The Card Catalog: Books, Cards, and Literary Treasures,” likes to read about the nature of things, most recently, books on mahogany and the history of redheads.
Mr. Smith rankled many when he wrote that the Risorgimento, the movement that forged a unified Italian state, was not a glorious chapter.
The cookbook editor, who died Wednesday, inspired and sometimes intimidated the chefs and writers she guided.
In this short-story collection by Samantha Hunt, dreamlike images operate in service to feminist themes and earthbound ideas.
The book will explore his role in investigations during his decades in government, including his time as F.B.I. director for the Trump administration.
The themes of Mr. Perrotta’s novels trace the arc of his life. In his latest, “Mrs. Fletcher,” he explores empty-nest syndrome and middle age.
Steve Graham, an expert in writing instruction, shares advice on guiding children. “Reading is really critical, but it’s not enough.”
Your goal: to make someone fall in love with you (or at least your writing). First, choose a topic you really want to write about.
In “Fast,” the poet Jorie Graham uses her own treatment for cancer as a way to explore the environmental and political crises of 21st-century life.
Two new collections delve into the challenging subject of modern combat and its impacts.
A court ruling deals a blow to KinderGuides, which publishes children’s books based on classics like “On the Road” and “The Old Man and the Sea.”
Jonathan Dee’s novel follows a family from post-9/11 Manhattan to small-town Massachusetts. Class antagonism follows.
Annotated manuscripts by Billy Graham, Mary Jo Bang, Marie Howe and more show the vision and revisions of poetry in progress.
Marlee Grace’s Instagram feed is a trove of short videos documenting her daily movement practice.
Addressing a nagging feeling that the loss of a father when one was 19 is somehow “worse” than the same experience in middle age.
The “Harry Potter” author had assumed — incorrectly — that the president had snubbed a three-year-old boy with spina bifida.
“The Best Minds of My Generation” compiles two decades’ worth of Allen Ginsberg’s lectures about his contemporaries.
The new novel by the author of “The Leftovers” features a 46-year-old woman hooked on pornography and her college-age son navigating campus gender politics.
A reader who loved “A Suitable Boy” and “The Forsyte Saga” seeks more big fat novels with family trees.


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