“Nerd” constitutes an argument for the power of imagined universes, and for the importance of remaining critically engaged.
This is a work of mature consideration, of hard-learned truths: a highly specific personal history, situated in a broader historical context.
Jill Gutowitz both celebrates the rapid rise in pop-culture queer representation and chronicles how very, very late that’s been in coming.
Sinclair Lewis’s novel remains essential as a razor-sharp — and highly entertaining — critique of a social system built to buttress Babbitts.
Like its pilot hero, this debut novel by former flight attendant T.J. Newman makes a promise and aims to keep it.
Cavan Scott does for the High Republic what Episode IV did for the original Star Wars series: pushing the frontiers of a fantastic world.
“NASA Space Shuttle” is a fascinating time capsule and a reminder of a strange, wonderful period in the history of space exploration.
“Heatwave” is an impressively cinematic book for one so interior; we see its adolescent protagonist from both inside and out.
Believe the hype: “The Other Black Girl” is a richly realized journey into uncomfortable places, and you’ll be rooting for its heroine.
“Magnetic North” expands our understanding of the complex dynamics behind landscapes that once appeared simple pleasures.
Karen Tumulty’s book suggests that perhaps the best way to tell the story of the Reagan years is not through Ronnie’s eyes, but Nancy’s.
Three new titles dwell on the demise of the Galactic Empire; turn back to the Jedi Order’s glorious past; and head out beyond known space.