Meetings With Remarkable Manuscripts by Christopher de Hamel allows us to see inside the books most of us will never get the chance to open.
There's no doubting Mark Haddon's talent, but if his stories are sympathetic, there's not much pity in them.
Like Shriver's previous offerings, The Mandibles: a Family – 2029-2047 takes on a difficult topic: this time, American debt.
Not the Chilcot Report by Peter Oborne reveals how Blair exagerrated evidence from the intelligence services to parliament – and the public.
My fanfiction was almost uniformly awful, like most of the things I did or liked when I was becoming myself.
In 2015, more people landed in Greece in a single month than the whole EU has agreed to share over the next two years – and it's a tide that can't be turned.
Like all the scions of Harry Potter webmastery, I ruled with a gently fascist temperament.
Porcelain: a Memoir swerves around the tired tropes of most rock stories in a joyfully honest look at his life in the 1990s.
Translated fiction is not a genre. It is illogical and unhelpful to suggest otherwise.
Despite its "zany" title, Thatcher Stole My Trousers is a provocative and original look back at Sayle's life.
Richard III was innocent, Mary I was hard done by, and it really wasn't fair that they shot Anastasia.
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