Norman Manea, “Barney Greengrass”
Ursula K. Le Guin, “the emissary from Orsinia,” crosses borders and challenges expectations
Happy trails: Library of America co-stars in Lin-Manuel Miranda’s Hamilton signoff
The Incredible Shrinking Man: A cinematic nightmare both all-American and Kafka-esque
Karl Kroeber, “Sisters and Science Fiction”
Love amid the treetops: the lyrical abandon of Johnny Weissmuller and Maureen O’Sullivan’s Tarzan and Jane
Lafcadio Hearn, “The Soul of the Great Bell”
Paul Goodman, “The Young Pacifist”
Tim Page: The blunt, bracing, witty, still-relevant “bomb thrower” Virgil Thomson
Henry Wadsworth Longfellow’s stark, unheeded “Warning” on slavery
Funding now available to explore America’s role in WWI and its relevance 100 years later
Gleaming surfaces and twisted depths: Laura’s mirror-world of wayward desire
Story of the Week: Red Smith, “I’m the Greatest”
Charles W. Chesnutt, “The Kiss”
A new “model of black selfhood,” and a heroine ahead of her time, in Their Eyes Were Watching God
The primal pull of Charles Laughton’s The Night of the Hunter
A champion of America’s great writers and timeless works, Library of America guides readers in finding and exploring the exceptional writing that reflects the nation’s history and culture.
From poetry, novels, and memoirs to journalism, crime writing, and science fiction, the more than 300 volumes published by Library of America are widely recognized as America’s literary canon.
With contributions from donors, Library of America preserves and celebrates a vital part of our cultural heritage for generations to come.