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  • Dear Mr. Holmes: PW Talks with Michael Robertson

    In Robertson’s fifth series novel, "The Baker Street Jurors," a British solicitor whose chambers are at 221B Baker Street, London, is legally required to respond to letters addressed to Sherlock Holmes.

  • Q & A with Matthew Quick

    This month Matthew Quick will publish 'Every Exquisite Thing,' in which high school senior reads a novel that forces her to question everything about herself.

  • Q & A with John Corey Whaley

    John Corey Whaley will be hitting the road to talk about his new book, 'Highly Illogical Behavior,' with the hope of making it easier for people to talk honestly about mental health.

  • Why’d He Do It?: PW Talks with Kate Summerscale

    In 'The Wicked Boy: The Mystery of a Victorian Child Murderer' (Penguin Press), Kate Summerscale explores the complexity of a now-obscure Victorian cause célèbre.

  • From Dealer to Detective: PW Talks with Corey Pegues

    Retired NYPD Deputy Inspector Pegues, a former drug dealer, writes about his experience in "Once a Cop".

  • Alternate Worlds, Alternate Selves: PW Talks with Blake Crouch

    Crouch's new SF Thriller delves into a world where quantum physics has made interdimensional transfer possible.

  • The Truth about Patriots and Traitors: PW Talks to Nathaniel Philbrick

    In Valiant Ambition: George Washington, Benedict Arnold, And The Fate Of The American Revolution, National Book Award winner Nathaniel Philbrick explores the tragic relationship between George Washington and Benedict Arnold.

  • Alain de Botton Relfects Upon the Course of Love

    In his second novel, the philosopher Alain de Botton reflects upon the nature of love and the course of romantic love under the pressures of a couple's average existence.

  • American Slave Hunter: PW Talks with Ben Winter

    In Winters’s 'Underground Airlines,' a black bounty hunter pursues runaway slaves in an alternate contemporary America where slavery remains legal in four states.

  • Q & A with Andrea Portes

    Andrea Portes is the author of adult and YA novels, most recently, 'The Fall of Butterflies.'

  • Four Questions for...Harriet Tubman Biographer, Catherine Clinton

    Last week, it was announced that Harriet Tubman will grace U.S. $20 bills in the future. Her biographer, Catherine Clinton, talks to PW about Tubman's life and times, and why she deserves to be commemorated on the $20 bill.

  • Q & A with Firoozeh Dumas

    Humorist Firouzeh Dumas, author of two bestselling memoirs about growing up as an Iranian immigrant in America, now mines her childhood in her debut middle-grade novel, 'It Ain't So Awful, Falafel.'

  • Resisting Simplification: PW Talks with Guy Gavriel Kay

    In "Children of Earth and Sky," Kay takes readers back to a vivid alternate historical fantasy world during its Renaissance, with a large, international cast of characters caught up in plots in which intrigue rules the day.

  • Everyone Was a Survivor: PW Talks with Terry Roberts

    Roberts sets "That Bright Land" against the tense backdrop of the post–Civil War South.

  • Q & A with N.D. Wilson

    This week, N.D. Wilson launches a new series, Outlaws of Time, a middle grade time-travel adventure set in the American West.

  • Q & A with Frances Hardinge

    Earlier this year when Frances Hardinge learned that her novel, 'The Lie Tree,' had won the Costa Award for the best children's book published in the U.K. in 2015, she was overjoyed.

  • Charming Enigma: PW Talks with Joanna Ebenstein

    Ebenstein, cofounder of Brooklyn's Morbid Anatomy Museum, explores the allure of a female wax figure created in 18th-century Florence in 'The Anatomical Venus.'

  • A New Take on the Old West: PW Talks with J. Todd Scott

    DEA agent Scott's first novel, 'The Far Empty,' blends the classic western with a modern noir sensibility.

  • After 140 Books, Susan Mallery Has No Regrets

    The prolific novelist on why she has the world's best job, and why Tom Clancy couldn't do what she does.

  • Q & A with Deborah Hopkinson

    Deborah Hopkinson's third novel, 'A Bandit's Tale,' is a picaresque novel narrated by Rocco Zacarro, an Italian boy sold into slavery in 19th-century New York City.

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