Veteran food writer Barry Estabrook’s examination of industrial hog production/slaughtering spotlights the unsavory ethical and environmental trade-offs the drive for productive efficiency has engendered.
Kimberly Hartnett, author of “Carolina Israelite: How Harry Golden Made Us Care about Jews, the South and Civil Rights,” will be at Regulator Bookshop in Durham and Quail Ridge Books & Music in Raleigh next week.
Here are the best-sellers for the week that ended Sunday, May 24, compiled from data from independent and chain bookstores, book wholesalers and independent distributors nationwide, powered by Nielsen BookScan (c) 2015, The Nielsen Co.
Craig Johnson wrote his first “Longmire” novel in 2004 and has since become an award winner in the Western-mystery genre. The show “Longmire” ran for three seasons on the A&E channel. Johnson brings his latest, “Dry Bones,” to Triangle bookstores this weekend.
What does Osama bin Laden's reading list have to tell us? Recently made public by the office of the director of national intelligence, it lists 103 documents, from U.S. government reports to published works of nonfiction that reveal Bin Laden to be a smart and educated adversary, as we have always understood.
In the first sentence of "Seveneves" (William Morrow), Neal Stephenson blows up the Moon. Then, over more than 850 pages, he takes readers on a fictional journey with imperiled humanity that doesn't stop until a remarkable contact 5,000 years later.