Craig Brown’s delectable “Ninety-Nine Glimpses of Princess Margaret” is not a novel, though its subject seems like a sublime work of fiction, too imperious to be true.
In week 6 of Summer Stories: The Road Trip, novelist and English professor Kim Barnes, of Moscow, Idaho, traces one woman’s journey through sobriety to fulfillment.
For me, poetry’s most moving subject is impermanence, and I will never read too many poems about it, each with their own very personal and specific points of view.
“A Room on the Garden Side,” written in 1956, appears in the summer edition of The Strand Magazine.
Spokane author Chris Crutcher talks about his new novel and recent experiences on the front lines of high school shootings.
Journalist Dan de Vise’s tells the story of Greg LeMond’s trailblazing career in a sympathetic-verging-on-reverential book.
Northwest Passages hosts an evening of live storytelling with summer tunes, wine and burgers, too. Get tickets.
In week 5 of Summer Stories: The Road Trip, Shann Ray tells of one man’s journey toward love.
Here is a poem by Richard Schiffman that has a little fun with the hair-on-fire excesses of grand opera.
Local authors Stephanie Oakes, Alexis Smith, Shawn Vestal and Kris Dinnison share new fiction about road trips.
In week 4 of Summer Stories: Road Trip, Spokane writer Leyna Krow goes behind the scenes of a classic roadside attraction.
José Angel Araguz, Laura Read, Sam Roxas-Chua and Nance Van Winckel will read both new work and material from published collections.
In week 3 of Summer Stories: The Road Trip, Washington Book Award winner Bruce Holbert takes a drive with a man and his dogs.
Generations of toddlers have grown up reading “Stellaluna,” the beautifully illustrated tale of the little lost bat raised by birds. But very few readers know the story behind the picture book or its nature-loving creator, Janell Cannon of Carlsbad.
Hone up on your knowledge of the Spokane River with this primer, released just in time for Wednesday’s Northwest Passages Book Club gathering featuring “The Spokane River” editor Paul Lindholdt and anthology contributors.
In week 2 of the 2018 edition of Summer Stories: The Road Trip, novelist Stephanie Oakes hits the road with an unusual father and son.
In Week 1 of The Spokesman-Review’s Summer Stories series, award-winning author and newspaper columnist tells the the story of one man’s attempt to get out from under.
A river defines a city like nothing else. Think of London and the Thames, Paris and the Seine, New York and the Hudson. Spokane, of course, has the Spokane River, which is getting its due in a collection, “The Spokane River.”
Harlan Ellison, the pugnacious author of “A Boy and His Dog,” who lambasted society in nightmare fiction and stinging essays for half a century, has died. He was 85.
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