Robert Hass’s “A Little Book on Form: An Exploration Into the Formal Imagination of Poetry” is full of pithy, eloquently expressed sentiments, which urge you to reread them in order to fully absorb the ideas.
This is a horror story layered with a deeper meaning, a message about the invisible walls between the poor and the privileged.
'The Barrowfields' reads as an intimate tale of sorrow, addiction and growing up.
Lee’s straightforward yet fluid prose contextualizes personal stories within the wider scope of political history.
As Hamid implies throughout, Nadia and Saeed’s story is but one of many.
Secrets and mystery prove to be the backbone of “Swimming Lessons.”
At times 'This Too Shall Pass' feels like you’re peeking into someone else’s diary.
The stories in “The Refugees” have several common themes — family, alienation, independence and personal growth — but the book never feels repetitive.
According to Crispin, so-called “feminists” are creating the problems within feminism itself.
Stephen Mack Jones has infused a real love of Detroit into every page.