Revolution 250: Enter the Farmer
Prairie Fires: Laura Ingalls Wilder’s story of poverty, struggle, and reinvention
For Veterans Day: Edith Wharton’s overlooked World War I novel
Professional triumph and personal tragedy: When Ross Macdonald went Underground
James Baldwin: Some degrees of separation
Geoffrey C. Ward on Reporting Vietnam: “An astonishingly polished first draft of history”
Ken Burns cites LOA’s Reporting Vietnam as “go-to source” for his new film
The Goodbye Look: The “most unusual story” that brought Ross Macdonald mainstream success
Photos: Library of America goes on the road to Brooklyn Book Festival
Free promotions, book signing with Jonathan Lethem highlight LOA debut at the Brooklyn Book Festival
Remembering John Ashbery: Writers pay tribute
Around the corner from the revolution: Ursula K. Le Guin’s Hainish stories
Rejecting Claude McKay: An author’s lost, and last, novel
Cautionary tale as catharsis in Ross Macdonald’s The Instant Enemy
Morgan Library exhibition on Henry James beautifully reveals how “the arts are one”
Library of America announces new leadership in its thirty–fifth year
A champion of America’s great writers and timeless works, Library of America guides readers in finding and exploring the exceptional writing that reflects the nation’s history and culture.
From poetry, novels, and memoirs to journalism, crime writing, and science fiction, the more than 300 volumes published by Library of America are widely recognized as America’s literary canon.
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