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“So We Read On: How The Great Gatsby Came to Be and Why It Endures,” by Maureen Corrigan; and ‘Thirteen Days in September: Carter, Begin and Sadat at Camp David,” by Lawrence Wright
“The Golem of Hollywood” – the first collaboration by father-and-son Jonathan and Jesse Kellerman – tries to showcase the best that each author brings to his individual novels, but, ultimately, is overwritten.
Noami Kline sounds the alarm about climate change in her new book.
Susie Wilde’s grandbaby in Boston shares her favorites from Grandma’s book box
Bound for new settlements in the United States, Scots-Irish immigrants in the 18th and 19th centuries crossed a fearsome Atlantic Ocean, sometimes called by its ancient name: the Sea of Green Darkness.
The bestselling book "The Fault in Our Stars," narrated by a 16-year-old cancer patient, has been banned from Riverside Unified School District middle schools over sexual content, but it is still allowed in high schools.
New York Times hardback best-sellers.
New collection includes 27 pieces from Charlotte writers.
E-books for some of Gabriel Garcia Marquez's best known work, including the novel "Love in the Time of Cholera," are coming out for the first time in English.
Lookaway, Lookaway, by Wilton Barnhardt. (Picador) A family and a region are coming apart in the Raleigh writer’s lacerating but affectionate satirical novel of the New South. Joseph B. “Duke” Johnston and his wife, Jerene, sit near the apex of society in Charlotte, but over the course of a decade they’re sorely tried by a cast of characters including a rebellious, outspoken daughter; a closeted son; and Jerene’s brother, Gaston, an acid-tongued, alcoholic novelist.
Wiley CashThere's a bit of magic when you meet the person who's created the novel or short story ...