A view from the ferry.
Barbara Lazear Ascher’s exquisitely crafted memoir describes a journey of love, pain, grief, and back again.
In her new novel, Eileen Obser clearly shows herself to be an authority on her subject: renting rooms to the young, self-absorbed, inconsiderate, conniving, and broke.
In the artist and critic Edith Schloss’s newly compiled memoir, the New York City of the Abstract Expressionist era explodes into a series of vivid canvases.
The professor and researcher Bill Schutt leads us on a journey through all things heart with a light hand and at times even humor.
The remarkable story of a Holocaust survivor who charmed and swaggered his way to financial heights, all the while maintaining a passion for Judaism.
It would be a mistake to think of this highly readable book as a Holocaust memoir. Rather it is a prominent American physician’s synthesis of some 80 years of a courageous life.
A poem for a warm autumn that has kept the roses blooming.
In “Light on Fire,” Gabrielle Selz traces the triumphs and tragedies of the California-born Sam Francis, whose luminous paintings and prints placed him firmly in the pantheon of 20th-century icons of modern art.
Colson Whitehead’s penchant for exploring genres takes him to uptown Manhattan in the early 1960s and . . . a furniture salesman?
Julian Zelizer’s latest tells the story of a religious scholar who fought for human justice, befriending Martin Luther King Jr. along the way.
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