Like a pair of supersleuths, Jeff Benedict and Armen Keteyian reconstruct the golfer’s life and offer new angles on old stories.
Author Archives: DWIGHT GARNER
“The Sparsholt Affair” is a slow but impeccable novel that plays out across nearly a century of gay life in England.
Uzodinma Iweala’s second novel, “Speak No Evil,” is about what happens when the wealthy and conservative parents of a track star headed to Harvard find out he’s gay.
In “A Tokyo Romance,” the historian and editor Ian Buruma recalls a vivid and influential Japanese sojourn in his early 20s.
“The Neighborhood” finds an influential Peruvian industrialist caught in a tabloid scandal, and “Sabers and Utopias” is a collection of political essays from the past five decades.
“Going for a Beer” collects short fictions by Coover, a pioneering postmodernist who finds a kind of glee in human mess and degradation.
In Sigrid Nunez’s charming new novel, “The Friend,” a woman in a small Manhattan apartment inherits a large dog from a man who committed suicide.
Amis’s “The Rub of Time” and Smith’s “Feel Free” feature pieces about politics, literature, aging and more.
Ahmed Saadawi’s novel, set in U.S.-occupied Iraq, is an ingenious updating of Mary Shelley’s classic.
“The Largesse of the Sea Maiden,” a posthumous story collection, is a sequel of sorts to Johnson’s influential and beloved “Jesus’ Son.”