Jean Kennedy Smith uniquely offers the vantage point of a kindhearted sister in a history-making set of siblings.
For a body of water 110 miles long and 21 miles across at its widest point, Long Island Sound somehow tends to be overlooked. Now, a new guide, beautifully illustrated.

A collection of stories that amounts to an existential search for pure masculinity in a time when the gender binary is rapidly decaying.

Dava Sobel’s “The Glass Universe” is studded with stories of remarkable women, one of whom went from household maid to the Harvard College Observatory's curator of astronomical photographs, going on to document more than 10,000 stars.

Molly Haskell's compact and insightful new biography, “Steven Spielberg: A Life in Films,” often goes beyond hyperbole into the realm of hagiography. At one point she literally compares the director to God. The author’s conclusion at this contrast?...

George Washington's Farewell Address was a rare moment in American history when a leader offered words more akin to Scripture, an inspired speech that outlined the nation’s principles and deepest purpose.

Is beauty inherently interesting? Or is it simply that beauty arouses a kind of insatiable curiosity? Herewith, a consideration of the ultimate artist's model of her time.
Durell Godfrey, intrepid Star photographer and former Glamour magazine illustrator, has returned with a second offering in the still-new and stress-relieving field of adult coloring books.

If you’re looking for an easy-to-digest description of lighthouses, from their construction to modern-day automation to their role in the economic success of this country, this is the book for you.
In the midst of the worldwide migration of refugees, one small story carries a spot of sunshine among the many tales of upheaval and struggle.

It is doubtful that 50-some years ago there was a terrific place to grow up gay, but Brooklyn sounds, from Steven Gaines's memoir, like a particularly challenging one.

Simon Perchik is a master craftsman at his unadorned best as he explores the underworld in these deeply rich, elemental verses.

It may be that no single person has done more to knock down the doors of censorship in art and literature in America than Barney Rosset.