Katja Petrowskaja turns a venerable literature of commemorative, respectful wartime suffering on its head.
Patrisse Khan-Cullors' harrowing and yet uplifting work demonstrates that collective organising is the only thing that has truly changed the world for the better, and the only thing that ever will
To think of this book as any kind of scholarly exercise is a category mistake. The purpose of Pinker’s laborious work is to reassure liberals that they are on “the right side of history”.
Afua Hirsch’s memoir Brit(ish) adds a new chapter to the body of work on race in the UK
In these fictions, the future has caught up with “those of gender-fluid persuasions”.
A new book argues that Britain is far from the “neoliberal nightmare” decried by Corbynites.
Every woman in this book deserves a biography of her own.
With ultimate goals of putting humans on Mars, the pace of innovation in space flight is amazingly fast.
David Seabrook’s All the Devils are Here was first published in 2002 to relative indifference – but is beloved by a select few.
This is not the story of a “bored and sad and lonely” girl, but something much better – a wonderful writer.
Dave Eggers’ latest book explores how American-Yemeni businessman Mokhtar Alkhanshali went from working in a Honda factory to creating an adored hipster coffee brand.