Stress relief is apparently one lure for grown-up crayon fans
The season’s horror books include Clive Barker’s “The Scarlet Gospels” and Andrew Pyper’s “The Damned.”
In Neal Stephenson’s latest novel, Earth’s moon suddenly and spontaneously broke apart into seven large pieces.
Laura Lippman reviews Stephen King’s “Finders Keepers,” the second entry in a planned trilogy that began with “Mr. Mercedes.”
The Book House in Maplewood, which has struggled over the years to stay afloat, says it needs help paying $10,000 in taxes.
Charles Leerhsen’s biography of Ty Cobb reassesses the toxic reputation of one of baseball’s greatest players.
Big Sleep Books, a bookstore focused on mysteries and thrillers and named after a famous crime novel by Raymond Chandler, will close June 30, according to its website.
“Palace of Treason,” the sequel to Jason Matthews’s debut thriller, “Red Sparrow,” does not disappoint.
Judy Blume’s first novel for adults in 17 years is about a ninth-grade Jewish girl and her New Jersey community in the aftermath of three plane crashes in the town.
Alan Riding discusses two new books about Shakespeare, and Michelle Orange talks about five new essay collections.
Jessica Knoll’s novel “Luckiest Girl Alive,” which is No. 12 on the hardcover fiction list, is the latest best seller with a mean girl for a protagonist.