ocusing almost exclusively on the 11 live-action films, ‘Book of Lists’ doesn’t sell itself as anything beyond a fun flip-through for Star Wars buffs.
Brett Cyrgalis’s book ‘Golf’s Holy War’ feels tangential at best to the conversations golfers really need to be having right now.
Rae Carson buttresses the shaky story for fans ready to flip 272 pages — or, in the case of the audiobook, to listen for nine-and-a-half hours.
If nostalgia goes away, will we miss it? That’s a chance we may have to take, as a clear-eyed view of the future becomes more urgent than ever.
“Grown Ups” is a genuinely adult look at a decade of life that’s gaining increasing attention as marriage and kids get pushed back — or pushed out.
We don’t need Hugh Lofting’s Doctor Dolittle anymore, but his fans will always find ways to keep him around. A new audiobook series does just that.
Anna Wiener’s memoir from the tech trenches is coolly distanced, but also contains chilling insights into the decade our utopian dreams died.
Ian Nathan’s 192-page book illuminates the themes, actors, and visual motifs Tim Burton has returned to again and again over the course of 20 films.
“Flowers in the Attic” is totally a Christmas book, right? Good-golly day, yes! Mena Suvari narrates a new audiobook production.
Kevin Shinick’s young adult novel “Force Collector” is less about Easter eggs than about the Christmas present we’re all set to unwrap.
In the end of his short history, Andy Thomas has a reassuring message: however you do Christmas, don’t worry that you’re doing it wrong.
As a time traveler rolls the yule log and puts up with wine-drunk revelry, synthesized bells sound increasingly ominous carols over Oxford’s High Street.