As literary fans await the release of Harper Lee’s newest novel, bookstores prepare for the release with readings and pre-orders
After 55 years author Harper Lee returns to the nation’s bookshelves with the publishing of a second novel. Go Set a Watchman, set for release Tuesday, July 14, is a novel Lee wrote prior to the literary work that made her a household name: the Pulitzer Prize-winning 1960 classic To Kill a Mockingbird.
(Starting Point) Terrific news: Harper Lee’s second novel will be published July 14
Today, I heard terrific news. It’s was thoroughly unexpected, too, which makes it even more welcome.
Waging Heavy Peace is exactly what you’d expect a Neil Young autobiography to be like.
Written at age 66, Waging Heavy Peace (Blue Rider Press, 502 pages) is exactly what you’d expect a Neil Young autobiography to be like. Wildly candid and disorienting in its jumps, much like a ping-pong ball across a table of time, the book doesn’t follow rhyme, reason or even a rhythm. Young talks about what he wants to talk about, and when he wants to talk about it, as chapters jarringly move from a story about a dying friend to a passage about his wife’s dog.
In Spiral, the first novel by Paul McEuen the scientific details are plenty.
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Gene Maeroff, author of a book on Say Yes to Education, is concerned about the program’s future in Syracuse
The people of Syracuse “placed an ambitious bet” in the early 21st century, says former New York Times education correspondent Gene Maeroff, author of a new book on Say Yes to Education in Syracuse.
Jezebel.com’s feminism hits a chord with youth
Editor’s note: Voices is a weekly column that provides a platform for Central New Yorkers to comment about the issues of the day. If you’d like to submit a column, email Larry Dietrich at email@example.com.
The keynote makes for an ideal end to the book.
Springsteen on Springsteen: Interviews, Speeches and Encounters (Chicago Review Press; 432 pages, softcover; $27.95) isn’t a typical biography or autobiography. Although it tells the story of the singer-songwriter primarily through words from his own mouth, it’s not a straight-ahead, linear account of his life’s work. Rather, it’s a collection of interviews, speeches and encounters over the course of The Boss’ career, which makes for a textured read featuring attitudes garnered from different periods and historical contexts that affect the meanings of each excerpt.
All the chapters have some kind of visual aid to support the stories.
“Who knew it was a riot that prompted politicians to make Syracuse the city it is today?” asks Neil MacMillan. His new book, Wicked Syracuse: A History of Sin in the Salt City (The History Press; 144 pages; paperback, $16.50), reports some of the lesser-known facts about crime in the city.
Pashley’s stories follow the worst aspects of a character’s life
"Bad decisions make good stories,” says Jennifer Pashley.
It’s commonly said that reading has the power to take you anywhere, but books with a strong sense of place take that to a whole new level. Part of Baldwinsville librarian Holly Nichols’ reason for giving away copies of J.R. Moehringer’s The Tender Bar for World Book Night (which I wrote about here) was the […]
It’s commonly said that reading has the power to take you anywhere, but books with a strong sense of place take that to a whole new level. Part of Baldwinsville librarian Holly Nichols’ reason for giving away copies of J.R. Moehringer’s The Tender Bar for World Book Night (which I wrote about here) was the memoir’s New York setting.