Andrew Farago wrote a 400-page, lavishly illustrated book that looks at all of Batman’s various incarnations in the last 80 years.
The Reimagine End of Life Festival, which runs through Nov. 3, confronts the taboo of death. It creates community through plays, talks, books and other art forms.
Jean Durham was cleaning out her study recently when she came across a copy of Sir Walter Scott’s Lady of the Lake. Her mother had checked out the book in 1945 and was supposed to return it. It never happened.
There will be panels and talks on how black women can heal through writing, fighting the ‘Muslim Ban,’ literary citizenship, the broken mental health system and mystical experiences.
In his new book, ‘Free Speech for Some,’ Berkeley lawyer and educator William Turner argues that the Roberts Court is one of the most business-friendly courts ever.
‘Six Car Lengths Behind an Elephant’ is a memoir of living under deep cover for the CIA.
The award, to be given at the Northern California Book Awards, celebrates a six-decade career that includes writing and teaching works of feminist theory, personal memoir and elegy.
The protagonist of the Berkeley author’s novel owns a book store on Telegraph Avenue, has a distaste for violent men, and bears more than a passing resemblance to “The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo”s Lisbeth Salander.
[Sponsored] Old Damascus Fare and Noodle Girl will be among the booths featured at the Festival’s outdoor fair in Civic Center Park this weekend.
[Sponsored] Want to understand where our economic system goes wrong? The Bay Area Book Festival provides five works to open your mind.
[Sponsored] Interest in translated literature – often ignored by major publishers – remains high in Berkeley.
‘Women in Black’ tells the story of Chance Hardwick, an exceptionally handsome young man from the Heartland who arrives in Hollywood in the 1950s. He becomes a movie star but, tragically, dies young.