“The Food Babe Way” tops nonfiction book sales.
“Being Mortal” tops hardcover books.
Alan Lightman’s memoir “Screening Room: Family Pictures” is a recollection of his larger-than-life Memphis-based family, but its narrative power is blunted because some of the characters are belatedly revealed as fictional.
Book editor Mary Ann Gwinn likes “books about books,” and she recommends a compelling one: “The Zhivago Affair: The Kremlin, the CIA, and the Battle Over a Forbidden Book,” by Peter Finn and Petra Couvée.
Chilean author Alejandro Zambra’s story collection “My Documents” chronicles the quiet rhythms of life in Chile after the Pinochet dictatorship, where secrecy remains an essential element of social life.
LaShonda Katrice Barnett’s powerful debut novel, “Jam on the Vine,” tells the story of a spirited African-American girl determined to fight injustice through her reporting and editorials for Midwestern newspapers.
Here's a look back in The Seattle Times archives to 1995, when Leonard Nimoy came to town to promote his memoir "I am Spock."
Seattle author Megan Kruse’s debut novel “Call Me Home” traces the history of a family trying to escape and transcend its violent past. Kruse reads March 5 at Seattle’s Elliott Bay Book Co., and March 7 at the Barnes & Noble in Pacific Place.
NEW YORK (AP) — Book publishers for Fox News Channel host Bill O'Reilly say they stand behind his work despite questions that have been raised about his reporting. O'Reilly's series of books about the deaths of John F. Kennedy, Abraham Lincoln and Jesus Christ have sold millions of copies and been turned into successful movies...
There’s pretzels and pumpernickel, but also a new look at German cuisine.