Black and British: A Forgotten History addresses on of the greatest silences in British historiography.
In Katie Kitamura’s novel, it is the distance between the narrator’s two selves that causes her most discomfort.
The cult author speaks on the sudden rebirth of American activism and writing “the book of his life”.
Haunted by his time in the trenches and disturbed by the modern marketplace, Jones formed a world-view full of symbols and connections.
Peter Wilby on Adrian Addison’s expletive-strewn history of the Daily Mail.
Can books by Jessa Crispin, Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie, Catherine Mayer and Jess Phillips harness a wave of popular energy?
The Man Booker prize-winning novelist answers our questions.
The Nobel laureate poet, who has died at the age of 87, hauled his rural Caribbean community into the very centre of the Western canon.
David Goodhart's provocative take on the UK’s new tribal divisions is sure to become a private manual on Mrs May’s brand of conservatism.
Knowing that the anonymous author of The Accusation is still living in North Korea adds another layer of discomfort; the book you hold in your hands carries huge risks for him and his family.
Ross Raisin’s book tells the story of a footballer of two halves.