Hal Niedzviecki’s new collection, Look Down, This is Where it Must Have Happened, asks us what is essential to narrative.
Set during the ’70s inflation crisis, David Anthony’s first novel, Something for Nothing, is a suspenseful thriller with literary realism. You just may miss your next train stop.
Ann Joslin Williams’ first novel, Down from Cascom Mountain, follows troubled young people in an idyllic lodge in New Hampshire for one summer.
Michael Alenyikov’s award-winning new book, Ivan and Misha, explores many-faceted love—from the intense and fleeting to bonds of familial obligation.
Michael Sledge’s novel The More I Owe You imagines Elizabeth Bishop’s life, and love, in Brazil.
No, Beatty! Don’t start telling your English teacher about your essay on Pope when he has his fingers in your knickers!
In a series of violent encounters, Peter Nathaniel Malae’s debut novel asks, What are we to do with men?
A collection of stories from a Romanian-American writer, nominated for a Northern California Book Award, juxtaposes stories from the old country and the new.
A first novel by playwright Jillian Weise tackles the moral and ethical questions surrounding both medical research and human relationships.
Kurt Caswell’s memoir describes his year teaching in a place of violence, despair, doubt… and hope.
Despite this novel’s serious flaws, it is a gratifying experience. You don’t so much read Lorrie Moore’s books as inhabit them—after which they inhabit you.
Pulitzer Prize winner Robert Olen Butler takes a crack at the underworld in a hit-and-miss new novel.