In these tales of mothers, daughters, fathers, and lovers, punk is more attitudinal than aural or political.
Novelist Kim Echlin ventures into dark territory in Speak, Silence, a Bosnia-set novel about rape as a war crime
“For 2,000 years or more, women in literature have been represented as the spoils of war,” says Echlin about one impression she wanted to correct by writing this novel.
The implications of the vote go to the heart of the difficulties in standing up to major corporations while promoting worker safety and humane working conditions.
Who Is Maud Dixon? is about ambition, identity, and the malleable nature of personality.
The COVID-19 pandemic has enriched the world’s billionaires while workers on the front lines are forgotten or exploited.
The twisty, fast-paced debut effectively skewers online culture while telling a tense story about a family threatened from within and without.
A library branch in Queens found a book in the mail with a due date of July 10, 1957.
Large, socially distanced crowd forms line to support S.W. Welch bookstore and other small businesses in Montreal’s Mile End
The protest arose in opposition to what is perceived as predatory rent evictions by powerful realtors and landlords.
BookNet Canada survey finds that a majority of books purchased in 2020 were sourced online; three quarters of books bought were print
COVID-19 lockdowns resulted in fewer books being bought in person; paperbacks accounted for the largest number of sales by format.
Debut novelist Rebecca Watson reckons with how form can be used to reflect the realities of contemporary society
little scratch acts as a kind of bridge between Modernism and our current culture of distraction.