The author of “Horseman, Pass By” (reworked by Hollywood as “Hud”), “The Last Picture Show,” “Terms of Endearment” and “Lonesome Dove” died on March 25.
This Saturday, Olympic gold medalist Laurie Hernandez will be the special guest at the National Archives Museum’s virtual pajama party.
Each chapter of the book explores a different aspect of Christian Dior’s life and work. Naomi Sachs’s essay focuses on nature as his inspiration and restoration.
Eric Dezenhall’s latest is a fast-moving novel about a crusty journalist at a prestigious daily newspaper in Washington, D.C.
In this very personal narrative of joy, grief and recovery, author Melissa Gould struggles with the loss of her husband and the category it suddenly puts her in.
Books to be discussed online by their authors: “French Like Moi” and “Michelle’s Garden: How the First Lady Planted the Seeds of Change.”
On Friday afternoon, the Black Georgetown Community History Project will explore the family collection of sixth-generation Georgetowner Neville Waters online.
A decades-old memoir by Carol Ione and the brand-new Frances “Frank” Rollin Fellowship for African American Biography celebrate Black women and Black writers.
Get into a February frame of mind with red works of art at Washington Printmakers Gallery and two streamed poetry programs.
Though fact-filled, this biography by George Washington University professor of English Ormond Seavey does strangely little to reveal the private man behind the public persona.