Kahn has carved out his place as a beloved educator in the Chicago area by mentoring and teaching young poets.
Juditha Dowd reimagines the love affair and marriage between Lucy Bakewell and ornithologist John James Audubon.
The old saying that behind every great man stands a woman should be modified to say a determined, clever, ingenious woman.
Remembrance is a story of the remarkable strength, determination and magic involved in the survival of black women under the conditions of slavery.
Meno’s new book offers a journalistic rendering of the story of two Ghanaian refugees through their impossible paths to asylum.
“Cass thinks like a cop, walks like a cop… She is legitimate.”
Debut is a weird word. It feels wrong to use the word on the work of a winner of numerous awards and is most famous for his work related to Ray Bradbury.
Events in motion.
With the recent naming of Ida B. Wells Street in Chicago, it is a welcome time to see a second edition of Wells’ autobiography.
Lydia Millet’s latest novel, “A Children’s Bible,” starts off innocuously enough—a group of families are sharing a large house for the summer.