While this isn’t an exhaustive list, here are some books written by disabled people, for disabled people.
Every family faces challenges, but the Novotny family seems to have more than they can bear.
Talking with the author about the painful origins of her new award-winning book, ties to homeland, duende and the powerful women who inspired her.
This month hear from: E. Patrick Johnson with Alexis Pauline Gumbs, Edwidge Danticat, Kristiana Rae Colón and Patrick Durgin, Emily Jungmin Yoon and Billy Lombardo.
There’s as much Proust as Nelson Algren in Tom Palazzolo’s “Clark Street,” his bittersweet photo book of the Near North Side skid row in the 1960s.
A reminder that even the most mundane days can be memorable, and sometimes, a moment in a day can reveal a nugget of truth.
Landis Blair is to be commended for the ambition in this tribute to a peerless master, Edward Gorey.
“Blues Legacy: Tradition And Innovation In Chicago” is David Whiteis’ third book on the blues. In it, he weaves the stories of Chicago bluesmen (and women).
While American literary culture often prizes directedness and transparent soul-baring, the Quebecois writer chooses a different path.
Jac Jemc’s second story collection is another imaginative foray that offers a follow-up to her critically-acclaimed “The Grip of It.”