The author of “Midnight at the Bright Ideas Bookstore” is sticking with paper books over e-readers. “Because I’m a 1970s kid and still associate screens with playing the Atari 2600.”
The American Book Award-winning author loves writing in a book’s margins. “[It’s] like a conversation with the beauty they are creating.”
The author on the luxury of reading in the daylight, the underappreciated brilliance of “All the King’s Men,” and more.
The poet and Los Angeles Times Book Prize finalist on reading “The Brothers Karamozov” in one night, her love of “Middlemarch,” and how she can’t seem to return a library book.
The author of “Daredevils” has figured out how to arrange his life so that there are no bad places to read.
If the Washington State Poet Laureate is ever banished to a desert island, you’ll find him re-enacting Whitman poems in the surf.
Humanities Washington’s executive director on who, what, when, and how she reads—and how the “Little House” books helped her be a better parent.
The chair of the National Endowment for the Humanities reveals his reading habits, the book that changed his life, and how writing in the margins can come back to haunt you.
What does comic book historian T. Andrew Wahl read in his spare time? We’ll give you one guess.
The author of “Drift and Swerve” on who, what, when, and where he reads, and how the iTunes terms and conditions is part of an under-appreciated genre.