You have questions, but I have questions too. Your willingness to provide answers will determine just how this little…conversation between us will go.
Delilah S. Dawson’s “Black Spire,” Zoraida Córdova’s “A Crash of Fate,” and George Mann’s “Star Wars Myths & Fables” become immersive Star Wars audiobooks.
“Assembly Hall” is the first major U.S. exhibition by artist Theaster Gates, acclaimed for using distinctive collections to animate spaces.
“It Chapter Two” largely follows the model of the smash-hit original. Why is this new movie, which revisits the characters in adulthood, so often boring?
Millennials who binged on the paperbacks in their youth can now introduce their own kids to the series as Audible drops all 131 titles in audio form.
Author Timothy Zahn keeps us engaged with a character who can outguess just about everyone he encounters — while Thrawn’s own motivations remain elusive.
In the second volume of his memoir, sportswriting great Steve Rushin chronicles his rise from a Dome Dog vendor to a “Sports Illustrated” staff writer.
If you’re the kind of steampunk who wears a striped tank suit and a monocle on vacation, Howard A. Rodman’s new novel is the beach read for you.
This year of Chernobyl fascination also marks the 40th anniversary of a prescient thriller released less than two weeks before Three Mile Island.
Mona Awad’s new novel is a gothic fairy tale rife with symbolism, one that takes a cartoonish distillation of a graduate program as its setting.
In two new books, scholars suss out how a franchise built by a solo auteur has flourished in the care of a giant corporation.
“Alphabet Squadron” takes us deep into the trenches with a ragtag band of New Republic pilots, and the audiobook has a new sound for this gritty story.