Michael Chabon’s haunting new novel “Moonglow” marks a departure for the Pulitzer Prize-winning author of “The Amazing Adventures of Kavalier and Clay.” He tells us why.
In “Old Jewish Comedians” and “Heroes of the Comics,” Drew Friedman pays tribute to his famous, infamous and sometimes un-famous heroes.
40 years ago, Robbie Robertson and The Band played their “last waltz.” Today, we tell the story of their secret Jewish history.21
Launching his new novel “A Horse Walks Into a Bar,” David Grossman discusses Trump, Netanyahu and (surprisingly) the business of stand-up comedy.9
Stephen Sondheim’s ‘Merrily We Roll Along’ is the subject of a new documentary. Abigail Pogrebin looks back at her role in the musical and what it taught her about success and failure.
Adolf Hitler and his followers transformed the Bible and language itself. Are Donald Trump and his ilk doing the same thing today?12
Affinity Konar’s “Mischling” is a lovely novel about a pair of Mengele twins during the Holocaust. But does its beauty undercut its credibility?12
Adam Kirsch’s “The People and the Books” discusses 18 classics of Jewish literature. But what does this prominent critic truly believe?
William F. Buckley Jr., the acerbic late founder of National Review and host of “Firing Line” could be the consummate gentleman — especially in his friendships with Jews.
At 77, Amos Oz delivers “Judas” set in Jerusalem in 1959-60. It’s one of the most triumphant novels of a magnificent career.6
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