Seventh grade. Have you ever met anyone who would voluntarily return to that time in their life? No thanks.
As the poet never said, September is the busiest month. Maybe it’s the back to school effect, but every fall we see an abundance of great books to read.
Oliver Sacks died in New York today at the age of 82. The cause was melanoma that had spread to his liver.
This is a fairy tale that is not bedtime reading; this is a fable without a cute moral tacked onto its ending; this is what happens when storybook characters escape from death only to find mortality is very real and ready to pounce.
Throughout this month, we have featured some of our favorite fiction in pieces about Kathleen Alcott's Infinite Home, Ivan Doig's Last Bus to Wisdom, Stephanie Clifford's Everybody Rise, J.
Kim Harrison is best known for her Hollows books starring onetime paranormal bounty hunter Rachel Morgan.
There’s nothing better than finding a wonderful, new-to-you author and then (hooray!) discovering he or she has written lots and lots o’ books for you to read.
It's nearly the end of summer-- take a look at the Editors' picks for the best Mysteries, Thrillers & Suspense novels of August and try to make your summer reading last just a little longer.
John Green's Paper Towns is our book club read for August and we sent him questions from readers, including myself. Read on to see what he says about Paper Towns, Walt Whitman, OCD, and what he's working on now (among other things). After the Q&A you'll find the three books we're considering for September, so vote with a comment on this post or at YAbookclub@amazon.com for the one you'd most want to read next.
The Amazon book editors are moving this week, so while we pack up our books, we're handing the book recommendation reins over to our fuzzy dog companions in the office, who have managed to dodge packing duties due to lack of opposable thumbs.
I love the simplicity and real-life attitude of Katie Workman's cookbooks. She's a busy mom, she gets it, and she's got a great sense of humor.
It’s been a bruising year for the Hugo Awards. The Hugo Awards are given to the best works of science fiction and fantasy that were published in the previous year, as determined by the votes of the members of the World Science Fiction Society.
As readers of the Spindle Cove and Castles Ever After series know, bestselling author Tessa Dare has an affinity for odd heroines and the men who fall in love with them.
This article was originally published by IndieReader. Every Thursday we will publish an article from IndieReader that we think might be of interest to our readers.
For those of you clinging to the last vestiges of summer, the headline of this post might sting a little bit.
Have you ever found crayons buried between the couch cushions or covered in dog hair under a bed? Those left behind have something to say about it in the book many of us have been waiting for: The Day the Crayons Came Home.
Shop this article on Amazon.com Voices in the Ocean: A Journey into the Wild and Haunting World of Dolphins by Susan Casey Susan Casey's Voices in the Ocean was one of our picks for the Best Books of August.
Make Your Home Among Strangers is a coming of age novel about a Cuban American girl making her way north.
Author Chuck Wendig’s new novel, Zer0es, tracks five hackers “persuaded” by the American government to undermine various enemies of the state, only to discover that the real enemy may be closer than they think…and has eyes everywhere.
Author J. R. Ward is well known for her bestselling paranormal romances, but with her new book, The Bourbon Kings, she swings for the fences with an ambitious and riveting contemporary novel about a bourbon dynasty on the edge of ruin.