Though Low’s takes are often difficult to dispute, they are far from revelatory additions to the national conversation.
Despite the way the sisters overlap, their differences eventually drive them apart.
Smith forms connections among the characters of “Grand Union,” regardless of the boundaries of each sovereign story.
In their first book, “A Year Without a Name,” Cyrus Grace Dunham presents a poignant memoir. Dunham compels the reader to begin to understand the daily struggle that comes with identifying as beyond the gender binary. Throughout the book, Dunham becomes more and more able to articulate their…
Last spring, Adrienne Lim had an idea: As the current dean of the University of Oregon Libraries, she wanted to highlight the books written on campus, giving the university a chance to celebrate the faculty who contribute to its pool of knowledge. “The publication of a book is a major achiev…
In addition to taking long routes to somewhat apparent conclusions, Gladwell takes casual examples and applies them to much more complex, grave situations.
The post-career life of rockstars is often forgotten, pushed under the rug of their number one hits and most iconic performances. But Smith’s most recent writing brings us into a rare full circle.
In her most recent book, “Whose Story is This?: Old Conflicts, New Chapters,” Rebecca Solnit addresses notably current issues — topics that have been in the news as recently as the past few weeks — while simultaneously analyzing their respective histories.
On the surface, “Normal People” may dissemble a simplistic coming-of-age young adult novel, but it is anything but.
The timing of these essays brings crucial reflection on the perspectives in which we have come to know our collective, ever-changing landscape.