Yesterday I learned that an short story featured in the January 8, 2018 issue of The New Yorker—“Foreign-Returned” by Sadia Shepard—bore a more than casual resemblance to the late Mavis Gallant’s story,
The lawsuit that Milo Yiannopolous filed against Simon & Schuster is available for viewing, which means you can read his book without purchasing it,
’Tis the season for the “Top.” “Best,” and “Most Anticipated” books of 2018. (Personally, I’d like there to be a “Least Anticipated,”
THIS JUST IN: “You Know You Want This” just went to S&S’s imprint, Scout Press, for more than one million dollars,
“Marketing is a long and arduous process that I wish I would have known more about in the beginning…” opens today’s Publisher’s Weekly article about the professional benefits of joining a writers’ group.
Knopf is tagging along with another Scandinavian publishing phenomenon. This interesting article in Publisher’s Weekly details how Swedish agent Niclas Salomonsson convinced executives to sign up Lars Kepler.
Not every author who wins a Pulitzer Prize ends up sitting on a pile of money. But Herman Wouk seems to have done well for himself over the decades.
“He was certainly one of his men, he had wanted to sign him at any cost after being won over by his performances at the World Cup in South Africa,
Unfortunately, On Power: My Journey Through the Corridors of Power and How You Can Get More Power by KISSman Gene Simmons doesn’t pack a very powerful punch.
Apparently there’s no Electoral College at Time Magazine, so Hillary Clinton topped their 2017 list of best nonfiction books with “What Happened,” a memoir whose title wavers between declarative and interrogative,
With the tragic passing of AC/DC’s founding member and rhythm guitarist Malcom Young, it’s a good time to reflect on an important book about the band’s importance.