Through a variety of poetic forms and a wide range of cultural references, Tomás Q. Morín’s work is meticulously researched and wonderfully intimate.
Beatrice Upshaw’s memoir A Biscuit For Your Shoe seeks to preserve the history and heritage of one of East Texas’ first freedmen’s colonies.
Two new books lay out convincing evidence that the suburbs have been unfairly maligned and overlooked.
Saturday is Independent Bookstore Day. Even before the COVID-19 pandemic, booksellers were facing razor-thin margins, an uncertain future, and the threat of Amazon.
Austin author Richard Z. Santos’ debut thriller takes readers behind the scenes of corruption and scandal.
These 13 Texas-based independent presses and publishers have offered diverse, boundary-pushing literature for years, even decades.
Deb Olin Unferth’s darkly comic novel imagines a chicken heist gone wrong—and takes on the factory farming industry.
A new Austin exhibit reveals how much the acclaimed Colombian writer struggled to make a living and find success.
There’s no shortage of talented Latinx writers with all kinds of stories to tell. Let’s make space for them.
Author Samuel Woolley argues that a slew of new technologies will further degrade political life unless we rein them in.