In his new memoir, “Set the Night on Fire: Living, Dying, and Playing Guitar With the Doors,” Krieger details his story and that of the Doors, from his early years to “The End” and beyond.
In his new memoir for young adults, author and illustrator Yelchin channels his childlike self to describe what it was like growing up in Cold War Russia.
In her new children’s book “Let’s Stay Healthy” author Bracha Goetz aims to teach Jewish children about the importance of eating fruits and veggies and staying away from junk food.
“The only Requirement for a Mel Brooks film is that you come in ready to laugh,” Brooks says in the opening pages of his new memoir, “All About Me!: My Remarkable Life in Show Business.”
Leonard Cohen didn’t have a typical journey for a rock star.
We all know Jews have been part of the social fabric of Iran (formerly Persia) for millennia.
As an emerging picture-book writer, I’ve been immersing myself in the world of Jewish children’s literature for a while now. And I’ve been especially...
Mass murder in America is such a commonplace that attack on a synagogue in Pittsburgh, which happened only three years ago, is not much talked about nowadays.
In Search of Our Yiddishe Mamas’ Gardens: A New Translation of Fradl Shtok’s “From the Jewish Provinces”
Shtok’s deft humor, her insights about human nature, and the determination and strength of her characters (particularly the female characters) make this collection a worthwhile read.
Sarah Appleman has created a kosher cookbook called “Play With Your Food!” which teaches parents how to make mealtime fun and encourage kids to eat everything.
One hundred years ago, on November 11, 1921, after the end of World War I, the first Unknown Soldier was interred at Arlington National Cemetery.
Bernard-Henri Lévy is almost always described as a philosopher, a public intellectual or both. Yet these terms are misleading.
“Inside Comedy” comes at a fraught moment in American comedy, but Steinberg helps us put the latest hot topic – Dave Chappelle’s “The Closer” – into its historical context.
For Julie Davis, the main character in “A Mouthful of Air,” a novel and new movie by the same name, postpartum depression is all-consuming, and it’s threatening to destroy the world she’s built for herself.
Dan Grunfeld’s first book, which will be published November 30, dives deep into his grandmother Anyu’s story in Romania before the Nazis invaded.
In her new book, Batya Ungar-Sargon argues that wokeness is contributing to many of the societal problems in the United States we’re facing today.
Mark Oppenheimer, an accomplished journalist and former New York Times religion columnist, reacted promptly when he heard about the Tree of Life synagogue massacre in his childhood neighborhood.
I want to highlight one of Prus’s strongest preoccupations—not only his, but so many of his generation: the Jewish problem.
The bitter ironies that abound in Dara Horn’s new book begin with the title itself: “People Love Dead Jews: Reports from a Haunted Present” (Norton).
Persoff charts his metamorphosis from a greenhorn into an American -- and from an aspiring engineer into an accomplished actor—with the evocative scene-setting and story-telling that fleshes out the saga of the Jewish immigrant experience in America.
“Under the Stretcher” is a vivid and accessible memoir about a young Jewish-American’s experience as a lone soldier.
“The Man Who Hated Women” sheds light on the different shapes and forms of feminism.
“Wiesenthal” is based on the one-man play Dugan has been performing around the world since 2009 at the Torrance Cultural Center.
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