High literary and low literary, here you will find the books that focus mostly on the words, or any books that I couldn't place in any other category.
Man, we’re old. The ’90s are more vintage than retro. But at least we can listen to great music on our way to the retirement home.
Despite its somewhat childlike writing, Every Man Dies Alone conveys the lesser-known story of the German people in one of the darkest periods of history.
Beneath the drunken exterior, the book ‘Moscow to the End of the Line,’ hides a harsh critique of the Soviet government and society of the 1960s.
Nick Cave writes books the way he writes songs – dark, gloomy, and on the edge, and even if the protagonist of his book is a repulsive character, it’s hard not to feel sorry for him when we see him through his son’s eyes
Jonathan Ames is trying to be P. G. Wodehouse, but no matter how much he represses it, he is still just a pale shadow of the real thing.
J. K. Rowling proves beyond any doubt that she’s got more than just one trick up her sleeve with a hyper-realistic novel that strikes the sleepy suburbs of the United Kingdom in the guts.