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    Anthony Doerr's second novel, "All the Light We Cannot See," has its origins in an overheard conversation, current events, travel, and an old Sears catalog.

  • Summer Blues: Mariko Tamaki and Jillian Tamaki

    The "Skim" co-creators release the new YA graphic novel "This One Summer."

  • Close Encounters: Barbara Ehrenreich

    In her 19th book, "Living with a Wild God: A Nonbeliever’s Search for the Truth About Everything," Barbara Ehrenreich uses her skills as a reporter and researcher to address the concerns of her younger self and investigate the whys of human existence.

  • True Grit: Akhil Sharma

    Akhil Sharma’s debut novel, "The Obedient Father" (FSG), published in 2000, won him a PEN/Hemingway Award, a Whiting Writers’ Award, and a reputation as a new voice in fiction.

  • Square Books’ Lisa Howorth’s Fiction Debut

    The co-founder of the iconic Square Books in Oxford, Miss., is on the other end of the book now: Bloomsbury is publisher her debut novel in June.

  • All Roads Lead to Rome? Francesca Marciano

    Francesca Marciano is living in Rome... for now.

  • Southern Comfort: Zoe Fishman

    Writing the stories only she can tell is a motivating force for Zoe Fishman. "My books have been, for better or worse, pretty autobiographical," she says. Her third novel, "Driving Lessons," being published by HarperCollins in April is about leaving a big city and moving down south, and she confirms it was definitely taken from her life.

  • War Is Hell: Phil Klay

    Phil Klay graduated from Dartmouth College, in Hanover, N.H., in 2005.

  • Prolific and Profound: Anne Perry

    Anne Perry works at her craft 12 hours a day, six days a week (she takes Sundays off), year in and year out.

  • A Woman of Her Time: Tessa Hadley

    Stella, the main character of Tessa Hadley’s new novel, "Clever Girl," is an unusual female protagonist in fiction; her intelligence can be destructive and she questions and critiques to a maddening point. Hadley stresses that she is very different from Stella; she’s not as “brave,” as she puts it.

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