Hillary Clinton to release essay collection about personal and public life

Simon and Schuster announced Tuesday that Clinton’s “Something Lost, Something Gained: Reflections on Life, Love and Liberty” will be released Sept. 17. Among the topics

‘Swole’ or, what masculinity could be in a hyperconnected, TikTok-imaged world

Author Michael Brodeur takes the gym too seriously, and not seriously at all at the same time, in his book “Swole: The Making of Men and the

A remake of ‘Road House’ with Gyllenhaal turns into a muscular, Florida romp

  Elwood P. Dalton is a classy sort of bouncer. While five tough guys circle him outside a bar looking to bash his skull in, he has

‘Sugar, Baby’ is a train wreck with no consequences that you can’t help but read

Agnes Green grew up on the poor side of a town outside London in the new novel “Sugar, Baby.” She’s been an outsider her whole life, with

The Velvet Underground’s story and afterlife told in the oral history ‘Loaded’

The Velvet Underground soon found a more appreciative audience when artist Andy Warhol spotted them and set them up at the Factory, his Manhattan studio-and-happening space.

David Mamet screams at clouds in new collection of grievances about Hollywood

“Everywhere an Oink Oink: An Embittered, Dyspeptic and Accurate Report of Forty Years in Hollywood” is a collection of observations, stories and aphorisms about Hollywood from

A dazzlingly fun historical fiction, ‘A True Account’ tests the borders of reality

Novelist and historian Katherine Howe embarks on a dazzlingly fun historical fiction, “A True Account: Hannah Masury’s Sojourn Amongst the Pyrates, Written by Herself: A Novel”

‘Eyeliner’ examines the staple makeup product’s revolutionary role in global society

Zahra Hankir opens “Eyeliner: A Cultural History” by marveling over her mother’s elegant beauty process as she delicately sweeps black kohl on her waterline, dreaming of

Broad themes meet niche topics in Fadipe’s debut novel

Kehinde Fadipe’s debut novel, “The Sun Sets in Singapore,” brings three expat Nigerian women to the stage to highlight the specific struggles that come with their

Small-town politics and big family drama drive crime thriller

“Where the Dead Sleep” begins pleasantly enough: Detective Ben Packard is back, becoming more comfortable with Sandy Lake, making his rounds as acting sheriff at the

‘The Art Thief’ is an astonishing story that capitalizes on our love of true crime

The Art Thief: A True Story of Love, Crime, and a Dangerous Obsession” by Michael Finkel (Alfred A. Knopf) What is it about stories of

Lisa See’s ‘Lady Tan’s Circle of Women’ celebrates a Ming Dynasty physician

Little did the prolific, 68-year-old author realize that would lead directly to one of her most meticulously researched, fascinating and ultimately enjoyable works, “Lady Tan’s Circle

Tom Hanks’ novel shares inside look at moviemaking

There may be no one better suited to tell the tale of how a movie gets made than Hollywood icon and master of the motion picture Tom

Lovano’s trio is post-free jazz in a chamber setting

The latest album from saxophonist Joe Lovano’s Trio Tapestry has almost no pulse but plenty of heart and soul. “Our Daily Bread,” released Friday, is post-free

‘Pathogenesis’ offers different lens on history

Great historical changes are often conceived of as being brought about by the genius and tenacity of great men, or occasionally women, but Jonathan Kennedy argues

A harrowing shipwreck and mutiny in ‘The Wager’

The Wager, a British war ship, crashed onto rocks amid stormy seas off the coast of Patagonia in 1741. Sailors on a secret wartime mission had already

‘The Peking Express’ raises niche historical event

A little-known piece of history is resurfacing 100 years after the luxurious Peking Express train was attacked by bandits in the middle of the night and hundreds

Vietnam vets try to help nation they once attacked

In the U.S., we’ve mostly moved on from our military engagements in Vietnam, Iraq and Afghanistan. It’s the American way — not dwelling on our mistakes

Reporter’s murder shows cost of pursuing the truth

The confluence of corrupt governance, poverty, drug trafficking and reporters who can be bought is a dangerous place for reporters and democracy. Accomplished Mexican investigative

WWII novel sets high bar for historical fiction

Gundi, Irma and Hilde all find themselves at a Lebensborn Society house for future mothers who are deemed to be racially fit. Each woman is there

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