Jerry Schatzberg shot everybody who was anybody in the ’60s, from Hendrix to Castro, and went on to make great movies. But his photographs of Dylan are in a class by themselves.
Ben Cosgrove is a Brooklyn-based writer and the editor of two well-received anthologies, Covering the Bases (a collection of classic sportswriting) and Gluttony. His work has appeared in Salon, TIME, the Washington Post, Deadspin, Huffington Post and elsewhere.
Alas, one gets the sense that de Blasio sees his successes as evidence that he is now, or is destined to be, not just a national political figure but an international force.
James Joyce’s novel is arguably the most influential of the last century, but it might never be read, in the U.S. at least, but for the wisdom of the judge who forbade its censorship.
Most listeners will never hear a full episode of Drew Ackerman’s podcast—and that’s the point.
Loren Eiseley’s revelatory works pondered the complex forces that brought forth this vibrant, beautiful planet—while acknowledging humanity’s, and our world’s, impermanence.
In a thrilling history by Alex Kershaw, an American family in German-occupied Paris smuggled Jews and spied for the Resistance right under the noses of the Gestapo.
The release of a new edition of Hemingway’s gory Green Hills of Africa leaves one wondering—what to make of his legacy?
One of the chief creative powers behind HBO’s epic retelling of Game of Thrones, David Benioff, deserves his kudos. But overlooked in all the fuss is what a fine novelist he is.
We do not think of the English novelist and essayist as a nature writer, but in fact he wrote as well—and at length—about nature as he wrote about everything else.
Reeling from the attack on Pearl Harbor, the U.S. needed to hit back, and fast. Enter 5’4” Jimmy Doolittle, who led a raid on Tokyo that knocked Japan back.