In Joe Mungo Reed’s debut novel, “We Begin Our Ascent,” a cyclist competing in the Tour de France gets wrapped up in the complicated costs of possible victory.
Author Archives: DWIGHT GARNER
Tommy Orange’s debut novel follows 12 Native American characters toward a fateful powwow in Oakland, Calif.
Hersh’s vaunted career in journalism has included exposes of the massacre at My Lai, the torture at Abu Ghraib prison and many more scoops.
The Times Literary Supplement was founded in 1902. Its editor, Stig Abell, was hired to usher it into a new era.
Roth’s work had more rage, more wit, more lust, more talk, and more crosscurrents of thought and emotion than any writer of his time.
Our critic calls this series of novels, which began with “Outline” and “Transit,” a “stark, modern, adamantine new skyscraper on the literary horizon.”
Wolfe, who died at 88 on Monday, was a field commander of the so-called New Journalism and wrote novels meant to capture wide swaths of society.
In “Warlight,” a man and his eccentric friends look after two teenagers in London after the children’s parents leave home for mysterious reasons.
In her philosophical new novel, “Motherhood,” Sheila Heti ponders questions about the lack of desire to have children and the demands of art.
One of Ms. Churchill’s merits as a playwright is that she tends to divide people. Her play, “Light Shining in Buckinghamshire,” is returning to New York.