Cara Wall writes beautifully about something novelists rarely address: a mainline Protestant congregation.
Patrick deWitt is far too smart a writer to offer a sentimental narrative of redemption.
Can we cross them? Is it worth it?
Sarah Blake’s surrealist novel about Naamah—Noah’s wife—is mesmerizing.
Claire Adam’s debut novel is animated by a complicated landscape of family.
In her new novel, women in a Mennonite colony plot their own liberation.
How three novelists depict the reality of incarceration
In Chigozie Obioma’s new novel, forgiveness is no light matter.
James Carroll tells a story of faith, reason, and freedom.
Barbara Kingsolver shows that without truth, foundations crumble.
10 writers respond.
Jesmyn Ward’s novel is a descent into hell on earth. I couldn't put it down.
In Sachdeva's debut story collection, magical realism meets a keen eye for character.
In Burton's debut novel, Louise and Lavinia represent the possibility that compulsive self-disclosure is a form of self-concealment.
J. D. Daniels writes beautiful letters to no one. They aren't for everyone.