This novel is as much about Chicago as the individuals inside the city.
Creepy men populate Lori Rader-Day’s new novel and not just garden-variety creepy men. They come in all shapes and sizes. Something bad is about to happen.
By skillfully mixing historical facts with local lore, Hogan takes the reader back to shortly after the Civil War when Chicago was the new frontier.
While I liked the fresh eggs, I never found an appreciation for chickens until reading “Barn 8,” a coming-of-age tale about a hen on the lam.
If you’re looking for some literary inspiration during this period of lockdown, here’s a compilation of upcoming readings in March and April.
This short series of poems link together to explore mythic characters and assume the voices of women who have not always had their say.
Kay Ulanday Barrett got their start as a poet here in Chicago and was deeply involved with Asian spoken word community in the nineties.
Lisicky’s gorgeous and haunted new memoir is a book I wish I could take back to my younger self to prove to him that being gay isn’t something to run from.
Diaz’s poems illustrate how love is not just physical or sexual but all the ways in which it is tied to how we interact with the natural world.
From the title, you might think Justus Rosenberg’s book is a World War II version of the “The Anarchist Cookbook.” However, it reads like a John Le Carre novel.