Samantha Hunt’s haunting novel “Mr. Splitfoot” tells the story of 17-year-olds Ruth and Nat, orphans raised at the “Love of Christ!
In her illustrated exploration, “Wakeful Night,” author Nicole Skibola shares the story of how surviving cancer helped her find a new beginning.
Dr. Tamara Pizzoli pursues her creative passion to publish children’s books after an untimely loss taught her there’s no time to waste.
Leonora Carrington’s straightforward delivery of scenes of horror in “Down Below” serve to highlight the extreme trauma of her experience.
Diana Arterian’s latest poetry collection is a portrait of anxiety and fear that is both detailed, sweeping and evocative of the current cultural trauma many Americans find themselves struggling to process.
In “The State of Affairs: Rethinking Infidelity,” couples therapist Esther Perel asks why people cheat—and spares no one blame.
In her new story collection, “The Protester Has Been Released,” Sarbanes presents a timely meditation on the dangers of authority, the importance of community, and the wisdom of nature.
A review of Lisa Russ Spaar’s fifth poetry collection, Orexia: “love has stories not mine to know/ or ever tell.”
Arndt’s debut story collection, “Large Animals,” is both intellectual and experimental.
Ever since Henry David Thoreau, that original hipster, built his “airy and unplastered cabin” beside Walden Pond, male writers have been rushing to get off the grid—and tell you about it.
Sarah Gerard’s collection of essays is part-memoir, part-investigative journalism about the darker sides of Floridian life.
Blair Braverman’s memoir, “Welcome to the Goddamn Ice Cube,” is filled with excitement and tells of her toughness, her determination, her passion. And though the specifics are unique to Braverman, her message is universal for all women …
2016 has been a difficult year, one that’s seen a type of social and political heartache many would like to forget; it’s also been a year filled with strong female voices speaking out against racism, sexism …
To go as far as she can, and yes, to be a little disgusting too, is the project of Sharon Olds “Odes.” The poems dig deeply into the thrilling un-loveliness of aging, made lovely by her classic, single stanza poems.