Retelling a Greek classic from the viewpoint of a peripheral character is an exploration of femininity, feminism,
Ursula Le Guin, high priestess of fantasy fiction and an influence on probably every writer of science fiction and...
A worthy sequel to a YA novel is heavier and darker than the first
A song takes on a life of its own, and lays bare the history of cultural appropriation
Not quite ‘divergent’ for those who ‘hunger’ for less ‘pandemonium’ and more ‘brave new worlds’
A novel infuses dystopian fiction with silliness and whimsy
Imagining an alternative world in which patriarchy is replaced with matriarchy raises some interesting questions
A look at the darkness behind the scenes in the world of competitive gymnastics
The supernatural consequences of human beings’ baser instincts are the theme of This Savage Song
There are a tonne of books about Prince out there and the publisher originally wanted me to write a biography.
Mobeen Azhar is a journalist and filmmaker based in the UK. His documentary Generation Jihad was nominated for the BAFTA
The novel Roses and Rot has its share of strange creatures, and questions that are not so strange
David Mitchell’s latest novel Slade House says something about humanity, immortality and if it’s even possible to save
In an exclusive interview with Books&Authors, Margaret Atwood talks about zombies, technology and storytelling
China Miéville’s collection of short stories showcase an accomplished raconteur at his best
The Fifth Season is a dystopian novel that is chillingly reminiscent of the shackles of imperialism in its subtle...
Way Down Dark, the first in J.P. Smythe’s Australia trilogy, is a fast-paced narrative
Carnegie Medal-winner Patrick Ness’s coming-of-age novel is about the everyday issues that young people deal with
“I knew I was onto something, there was the pulse of life in writing the book, I could feel it.”
Inspired by an event in her life, Judy Blume explores the effect of plane crashes on the residents of a small town
The renowned Canadian writer Margaret Atwood’s latest novel is hilarious, disturbing and thought-provoking