In the third episode of Hulu’s “The Handmaid’s Tale,” viewers are exposed to a quotidian site seldom shown on television: a shock of red, sitting plainly in the heroine’s underwear, delivering the news that she’s started her period, and isn’t, as she thought, pregnant.
If you’re looking for a baby boy name that’s not all-the-rage right now, Nameberry has some suggestions with a vintage flair.
Ahead of the premiere of “The Handmaid’s Tale,” Hulu’s 2017 adaptation of Margaret Atwood’s beloved dystopian novel, actor Elisabeth Moss would like to make one point clear: The show is “obviously” feminist.
The adage about the trend has become as ubiquitous as the trend itself: dystopian books are everywhere, and their popularity doesn’t seem to be waning.
They say reality is stranger than fiction. In the case of Bill O’Reilly’s Those Who Trespass: A Novel of Television and Murder, let’s hope it’s not.
If you’re old enough to be learning to write, you’re old enough to be learning how to make a difference.
Ever since Cheryl Rickman’s daughter was 3 years old, they have struggled to find the things she loved ― football, skateboarding, dinosaurs ― in the girls’ aisle. Tired of being told that the things her daughter liked weren’t for her, the mom got involved with Let Clothes Be Clothes, a campaign challenging gender stereotypes in children’s clothing.
NEW YORK (Reuters) - Robert M. Pirsig, author of the influential 1970s philosophical novel “Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance,” died on Monday at the age of 88, his publisher said.
While black Americans are regularly left out of mainstream literary landscapes, when we are afforded racial representation, it’s sometimes limited to tiresome archetypes and narratives.
Personal trainer, vlogger and mother Maria Stuart has created an antidote to this issue, at least within the young adult (YA) genre with Red.Blk.Grl.
The romantics among us swoon over images of seemingly endless library shelves.
Today Matt Haig, British author of the forthcoming novel How to Stop Time, tweeted feelingly about his anxiety, writing, “Anxiety is a tricky thing. However bad it is now it convinces you things will get worse.
Jennifer Finney Boylan has lived a number of different lives.
An author, activist and educator, she recently established herself as a household name ― especially for LGBTQ people ― after appearing on “I Am Cait,” the E! reality show that documented Caitlyn Jenner’s post-transition life from 2015 to 2016.
Book hoarding is a well-documented habit.
In fact, most literary types are pretty proud of the practice, steadfast in their desire to stuff shelves to maximum capacity. They’re not looking to stop hoarding, because parting with pieces of carefully curated piles is hard and stopping yourself from buying the next Strand staff pick is even harder.