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.
ESPN writer and commentator Scoop Jackson’s latest book discusses how sports are a crucible for issues of race, gender and wealth.
Author talks and readings for March.
Erik Gellman curates a thoughtful selection of Shay’s images that he describes through a seamless cultural and political narrative of Chicago.
In Mary Kubica’s latest novel Sadie Foust and her husband practically flee Chicago for a remote island in Maine.
Cain’s novel, laid out in sections that rarely move beyond a few pages, maintains a fractious semblance of narrative movement throughout.
Gabriel Bump’s debut novel offers a coming of age story about young Claude McKay Love, a young black boy raised in Chicago’s South Shore neighborhood.
Jenny Offill has long been interested in the distinctions people make between what is big and important and what is trivial.