Every city, every movement, every industry, every issue, every leading mover and shaker gets its due in this masterwork by the emeritus professor of geography at UC Berkeley.
[Sponsored] The Bay Area Book Festival put together this cross-section of international authors you can see for yourself this weekend in downtown Berkeley.
This fascinating memoir by Anna Rabkin, Berkeley's former auditor, tells how her parents hid her from the Nazis, her escape from Poland to England and how she came to the U.S.
Well over 200 authors are expected to be in town for the weekend festival which offers a program brimming over with book-related talks, outdoor booths and activities.
Patrons can watch the night sky in a portable planetarium show, learn about urban farming, or take virtual-reality tours through the International Space Station or the human body.
[Sponsored] In response to #MeToo, the Bay Area Book Festival has created Women Lit, a collective of women helping to bring female writers to the April 28-29 festival in Berkeley.
[Sponsored] The Bay Area Book Festival has compiled a round-up of local groups, classes, resources and inspirations to help you move on to the next chapter of your writing career.
The Beat writer lived in Berkeley from September 1955 until August 1956 and was so impressed with his Milvia Street back cottage he wrote a poem about it.
Right-wing activists and white nationalists have protested outside the store, as well as inside, 10 times since September.
The new Heyday book, by Berkeley native Oliver James, is part field guide, part coffee-table topper and part political call to action.
Reid Soskin, 96, who co-founded Reid's Records in Berkeley, has just published 'Sign My Name to Freedom,' a memoir that recounts her many amazing experiences.
Before his Feb. 1 appearance at the David Brower Center, we talked to Joe Riis, as well as a contributor to his new book, UC Berkeley's Arthur Middleton.