“Sugar Work,” author Katie Marya’s first full-length poetry collection, offers a vivid exploration of topics such as sex, motherhood, religion, and divorce.
Well-researched and equally well-written, “Imaginary Peaks” is a compelling read, both for experienced mountaineers and for those that have yet to attempt their first climb.
After remaining closed for nearly two years, Houghton Library premiered its exhibition “Animals Are Us” — which explores the use of animal anthropomorphism in literature — to the public this semester.
‘Museum of Objects Burned by the Souls in Purgatory’ Review: Jeffery Thomson Brings Dead Art to Life
Imagine a museum containing a carbonite statue of Han Solo, the Notre-Dame Cathedral, and a Costa Rican beach. This is the museum that Jeffery Thomson curates in this collection.
"You Better Be Lightning" exemplifies why Gibson is one of today’s premier poets, capable of moving readers through scenes of what life — and love — is actually like in the real world.
Through the lens of a road trip from Minnesota to Florida, Kathleen Ossip’s “July” represents a candid and fearless portrait of the author’s voyage into the very heart of her nation.
Critically acclaimed author Sally Rooney's latest novel "Beautiful World, Where Are You" follows four friends as they navigate through Rooney-esque issues of maturity in the modern world.
While they don’t tell a single story, the individual poems that make up “In the Lateness of the World” take the reader on a meditative journey.
In the end, “You Belong Here Now” is a novel that suffers from a paradox of complexity: at times too simple, and at others too complicated.
“We Run The Tides” is, at its core, a coming-of-age story, and in many ways stays true to the genre.
At its best, the novel is an artful reminder that wanderlust is often just a masked desire to return home.