In “Kansas City Lightning,” Stanley Crouch brings the great jazz musician alive.
David O. Stewart’s novel reveals a plot behind Lincoln’s killing that is even more sinister than was known.
Our book critic’s favorite reads for 2013 skews in favor of British and Irish writers
His heartbreaking, gorgeously written novel is one of The Post’s Top 10 books for 2013, and it was long-listed for the National Book Award.
Robert Hillburn talked to Johnny Cash many times over the years, and offers insight in a new biography.
In his many books, the Cornell historian examined the Constitution and concepts of American identity.
Geordie Greig focuses more on the legendary painter’s epic sexual adventures than his art.
With gorgeous collages, this book describes the near extinction and recovery of Puerto Rico’s parrots.
The adventures of 10-year-old Flora and a super squirrel.
The illustrator of “Creepy Carrots!” is back with a tiger out of control.
This Friday, I’ll be talking with the author of “A Constellation of Vital Phenomena.”
“Shocking the Conscience” is Simeon Booker’s memoir of a black man covering the civil rights movement.
REVIEW | Taraghi’s short stories offer rare insight on life in Iran.
Before Daphne du Maurier’s story, before Hitchcock’s movie, there was Baker’s terrifying novel.
A complex, often hilarious, ultimately moving novel about who we are — and what we discard.
Fifteen novels later, legendary private investigator V.I. Warshawski is still on the move.
Earle Labor’s biography cuts through the myths and errors surrounding one of America’s best-known authors.
Dr. Rubin was a prolific writer, an influential teacher and the co-founder of a publishing house.
Harry Rosenfeld recounts his life from the Holocaust to editor of Woodward and Bernstein’s Watergate stories.
The books Washington has been reading.
From novels to history to cooking and ghost stories, Post editors and critics offer introduction to capital.