Posts Tagged ‘Booknotes’
In his new novel, Safe Houses, Dan Fesperman balances history and suspense across decades as a young woman discovers a nefarious truth at the heart of the CIA’s operations in postwar Berlin.
In his memoir, Out of Step, Anthony Moll tells the story of a working-class bisexual boy running off to join the army in the midst of two wars and the “Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell” era. The book won the Non/Fiction Prize series from The Journal & The Ohio State University Press. […]
In Part II of the interview with Heidi Daniel, President and CEO of the Enoch Pratt Free Library, a game changing new initiative.
In Part I of a two-part interview, Heidi Daniel, the new President of the Enoch Pratt Free Library , talks about her aspirations for the library system going forward.
Johns Hopkins University Press has just published a comprehensive biography of George A. Lucas and his art collection. It was written by retired attorney and independent art historian, Stanley Mazaroff.
Little, Brown has just published the The Balcony, the debut collection of linked stories by Baltimore writer, Jane Delury. It was a pleasure to talk to her about it for Booknotes.
It’s 1920s Bombay, and Perveen Mistry becomes one of the first female lawyers in India. Her legal work turns to sleuthing as she tries to work out the mystery behind the three widows of Malabar Hill, who are living in purdah. Sujata Massey – half Indian herself – is the author. […]
The historic Johns Hopkins University Press has a newly appointed Director, who brings to the position twenty years’ experience with the National Academies Press. Barbara Kline Pope is this month’s guest on Booknotes.
In the New Year we can look forward to new books by local writers, and some hidden gems. Here is Ann Berlin from The Ivy Bookshop with some guidelines. Laura Lipman’s Sunburn Sujata Massey’s Widows of Malabar Dan Fesperman’s Safe Houses Hotel Silence by Audur Ava Olafsdottir
In his new book, due for release by Johns Hopkins University Press later this year, Jason Rudy suggests that the poetry of Victorian-era Australia, New Zealand, South Africa, and Canada was vitally engaged in the social and political work of settlement in those countries.