In Clinton, Arkansas, a reporter examines the effects of a stagnant economy on the place she came from.
A new book from UT Austin research professor Raj Patel and UC San Francisco physician Rupa Marya argues that our bodies, our society, and our planet are inflamed.
Pulitzer Prize-winning historian Annette Gordon-Reed offers a historical primer on the conditions that made Juneteenth a holiday and its importance to the nation.
In her debut book of essays, Austin writer Lauren Hough shares stories of growing up in a religious cult, only to escape and find its oppressive edicts visible in a society at large.
Each time Dallas-based publisher Deep Vellum releases a book by Korean novelist Jung Young Moon, a new batch of readers gain exposure to his vivid, bewildering work.
A recent novel offers a South Texas story for organizers, scholars, poets, and lovers.
Using audio diary recordings, new book Hiding in Plain Sight brings the former first lady out of LBJ’s shadow.
In his new book, journalist Maurice Chammah ties Texas' embrace of capital punishment to the state's frontier mythos.
With shades of George Saunders, Why Visit America manages to be both fun and socially perceptive.
Edmund White chronicles the coming-of-age stories of two Texas sisters in a vivid new novel.