Ten years after her death, the writing of Octavia E. Butler has a persistent influence—one that spans well outside of the science fiction genre.
We asked JSTOR Daily readers what books they remembered most from childhood. Here is one of them, plus related ...
Critic Ruth Franklin has published a new biography on the criminally overlooked novelist, short story writer, and essayist Shirley Jackson.
Selections from the F. Scott Fitzgerald Review
She can pack a room with her prose, but Maggie Nelson's got a poet's ear.
Punctuation is often a symbolically loaded. Is there anything else so heavily regulated, codified and coddled as the period, comma, or exclamation point?
Tom Wolfe's new book accidentally rehashes an age-old question: does scientific progress nullify beauty? What's the relationship between science and art?
The Phantom Tollbooth is one book JSTOR Daily readers told us they remember fondly from childhood.
If you think “poison” when you think Agatha Christie, you’re dead on. Many of her novels feature poison. But did you know Dame Agatha was also a pharmacist?
What don't you know about the famous children's book author?