Recently Posted:
  • An Irish Family Imagined: Anne Enright

    In her novel "The Green Road," published this month by Norton, Irish author Anne Enright tells the story of the Madigans, a family from County Clare in western Ireland who scatter to cities and countries far from home.

  • A Publishing Story: Jonathan Galassi

    Farrar, Straus and Giroux’s comfortably appointed offices on West 18th Street in New York City, into which Jonathan Galassi welcomes me, are much sprucer than the famously seedy quarters where he went to work as executive editor at the house in 1985.

  • Presidential History: H.W. Brands

    H.W. Brands’s book "Reagan: The Life," to be published in May by Doubleday, is the capstone of a series that took a dramatic turn from the author’s original intention (indeed, "capstone' seems to be the only word for a book weighing in at 800-plus pages).

  • In My Own Words: Mexican Drug Wars: Don Winslow

    DEA agent Art Keller, introduced in 2005's The Power of the Dog, resumes his personal campaign against illegal drugs in The Cartel.

  • Stairway to Heaven: Roland Merullo

    “The problem for me,” says Roland Merullo, “is that I’m interested in everything and everybody.”

  • Show and Tell: Sally Mann

    If you know who Sally Mann is, it’s most likely because you know her stunning, sensual photography.

  • Women Rule: Kate Walbert

    The first thing I asked Kate Walbert was how she titled her fourth novel, "The Sunken Cathedral".

  • East Side, West Side: Vivian Gornick

    In "The Odd Woman and the City," to be published by Farrar, Straus and Giroux in May, Vivian Gornick writes of the “shock of pleasure” she gets each evening as she gazes from her 16th-floor apartment in Greenwich Village at “the banks of lighted windows rising to the sky, crowding round me... [I] feel myself embraced.”

  • Extraordinary Light: Tracy K. Smith

    Tracy K. Smith has had a successful career as a poet: her first two collections, "The Body’s Question" and "Duende" (Graywolf, 2003 and 2007), won major awards, and she began teaching at Princeton following her first book.

  • In My Own Words: Up in the Rose Hotel: Rahimeh Andalibian

    Andalibian is a psychologist/therapist who helps trauma victims and families. Her memoir, "The Rose Hotel," recounts her childhood in a wealthy Iranian family, and the suffering that they endured as a result of the 1979 Iranian Revolution.

Looking for more stories? Browse Archive

X
Stay ahead with
Tip Sheet!
Free newsletter: the hottest new books, features and more
X
X
X
Email Address

Password

Log In Lost Password

PW has integrated its print and digital subscriptions, offering exciting new benefits to subscribers, who are now entitled to both the print edition and the digital editions of PW (online or via our app). For instructions on how to set up your accout for digital access, click here. For more information, click here.

The part of the site you are trying to access is now available to subscribers only. Subscribers: to set up your digital subscription with the new system (if you have not done so already), click here. To subscribe, click here.

Email pw@pubservice.com with questions.

Not Registered? Click here.