Years ago, author Susan Shapiro dreamed of becoming the Jewish Joan Didion. Many years and books later, the dream persists — with a twist.
In this original screenplay, Neal Pollack offers a tongue-in-cheek interpretation of the new David Foster Wallace biopic, ‘The End of The Tour’ — with himself as the lead.
Watching a movie about David Foster Wallace is inherently ironic. But Anne Cohen writes that it’s worth putting that aside to enjoy a surprisingly good film, which celebrates the author’s work.
Judy Brown used to call her brother ‘crazy as a bat.’ Turns out he was just autistic — and in a new memoir, the ex-Hasidic author recounts learning to love him.
In her posthumous memoir, Pulitzer Prize winner Maxine Kumin chronicles her journey from Jewish Philadelphia to rural New England.
Tuvia Ruebner is a poet’s poet. Though distinguished and admired in Hebrew and German literary circles, he was little known for most of his career in Israel.
Yoel Hoffmann’s poetic novel ‘Moods’ resists easy description. But of the Romanian-Israeli author’s nine books, this one is the most Hoffmann-esque yet.
A third novel from Harper Lee, a page-turner about the War on Hannukah and 700 pages about Joan Didion. Neal Pollack highlights what you should read this summer (even if it doesn’t actually exist).
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