After the recent results of the Presidential Election, it’s important we’re still doing the right steps in making sure our voices are being heard in our community.
In their new book, Annie E. Clark and Andrea L. Pino bring together a collection of identities and stories often excluded from traditional mainstream coverage of campus sexual assault.
These titles will leave you sleepless but not penniless.
The language app Duolingo feels more like a game as opposed to a classroom.
‘Kissability’ is a compilation of the experiences of those with disabilities in areas of love, sex and relationships
Katherine Duke’s new book, “Kissability,” provides new perspective on the struggles of romance
Sanah Rizvi reviews a book by Elizabeth Glasband, “Are You Kidding Me? A Review of A Journal of First Dates, Flings, and Finding Love.”
Peter Hook breathes new life into Joy Division’s tragic story
“Harry Potter” series author J.K. Rowling may be finished with the fantasy favorite, but she’s still got a few tricks up her sleeve.
Leign Stein’s first novel comes off as an uninspired flop by spending too much time trying to relate to Generation Y.
Chef, author and television host Anthony Bourdain shocks audiences with his culinary insights in his new book “Kitchen Confidential: Adventure in the Culinary Underbelly”.
The “Hunger Games” trilogy is quickly becoming the newest attention-getting series with the first book currently being made into a film.
Here are five Red Sox books that any Fenway Fan would enjoy.
In his new memoir, “An Improvised Life,” Alan Arkin uncovers what it means to play other people and write new characters, and how to teach others.
Jay-Z is a titan of hip-hop, and he knows it, and he knows that all of you know it, too. And in his new book, he is ready to level with you about what it all means.
Mark Lamster’s new book “Master of Shadows” attests international espionage can be deeply engrossing and entertaining in its own way, especially with the unusual twist that Lamster puts on it. Don’t be fooled though; it’s not your grandmother’s typical spy-thriller.
In his new book, “The Humbling,” author Philip Roth explores the decline of an actor as he hits rock bottom. As the character struggles through depression and thoughts of suicide, Roth draws upon experience to develop a complex novel that confirms his spot as one of the truly great American writers of our time.
New York Times Best-selling author Tucker Max releases his second book, “Assholes Finish First.” Picking up from where “I Hope they Serve Beer in Hell” left off, Max’s new book is filled with drunken debacles certain to entertain and offend.