Danielle Steel’s “Turning Point” and Michelle Obama’s “Becoming” hold the No. 1 spots on the Publishers Weekly hardcover bestsellers lists.
New fiction about immigrants confront the narrative of assimilation and upward mobility. The books are set everywhere from Virginia to California.
Samurai Hoodie is a digital comic book featuring Yusef, the main character in the fictional city named “Cobalt City.”
Douglas Preston and Lincoln Child’s “Verses for the Dead,” Michelle Obama’s “Becoming” top the Publishers Weekly hardcover best-sellers lists.
REVIEW: The main players in Jennifer Robson’s intelligent tale are not the betrothed Elizabeth and Philip but three decidedly non-royal characters.
The book will shift the 2020 campaign spotlight to Harris this week after much of the focus has been on her Senate colleague Elizabeth Warren.
Here are four brand-new books and one that’s been out for more than a month that have gotten good buzz and early reviews.
The screenification of the nation’s children is happening, so stop fighting it.
According to family lore, 10-year-old Diana pointed out Harry Mark to her sister at their Hyde Park church: “That’s the boy I’m going to marry.”
In a career spanning half a century, Oz published over 35 books. His works were translated into more than 40 languages.
BOOK REVIEW: When there’s a scientific breakthrough, Robin Cook doesn’t just stand and cheer. He writes a novel about its possible perils.
BOOK REVIEW: In the future America of Joyce Carol Oates’ cerebral new novel “Hazards of Time Travel,” history and free thought are off-limits.
Critics say Icke’s work expresses anti-Semitism and he is a conspiracy theorist.
A memoir by the late civil rights lawyer Dovey Johnson Roundtree is being reissued. She was inspiration for Cicely Tyson’s “Sweet Justice” on TV.
Hudson became the first celebrity to acknowledge that he suffered from AIDS, the mysterious disease (at the time) that seemed to target gay men.