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  • Family Tradition: PW Talks With Daniel Palmer

    In "Mercy," Palmer continues the family tradition of medical thrillers, begun by this late father, Michael.

  • Four Questions for… Peter Brown

    With 10 picture books under his belt, Caldecott Honor artist Peter Brown has now tried his hand at a middle-grade novel, 'The Wild Robot.'

  • Q & A with Ally Condie

    After years of successfully writing dystopian YA, Ally Condie has now tried her hand at middle grade with 'Summerlost,' the story of a girl named Cedar who, after the deaths of her father and brother, must adjust to a new home in a small Utah town.

  • The Socioeconomics of Junk: PW Talks with Alison Stewart

    Journalist Stewart investigates why Americans have so much stuff—and what we can do about it.

  • Why America Loves Guns: PW Talks with Pamela Haag

    In "The Gunning of America," Haag offers an unconventional perspective on why gun ownership is so pervasive in the United States.

  • An Off-the-Grid Murder Investigation: PW Talks with Kelley Armstrong

    Armstrong begins a new series starring female detective Casey Duncan, set in the remote wilderness of the Canadian Yukon, in "City of the Lost."

  • Four Questions for... James Patterson

    PW spoke with Patterson about 'Jacky Ha-Ha,' the debut book of his new imprint, Jimmy Patterson, the latest chapter in his publishing life.

  • Some Light in All That Darkness: John Hart

    A good cop faces criminal charges for a fatal shooting in "Redemption Road," John Hart's latest novel.

  • Q & A with Meg Medina

    Meg Medina's new book, 'Burn Baby Burn,' tells the story of high school senior Nora Lopez and her struggles with family, money, love, and the question of what to do next, as well as what it was like to live in New York City in 1977.

  • Why We Villainize Pit Bulls: PW Talks With Bronwen Dickey

    Dickey, author of 'Pit Bull: The Battle Over an American Icon,' discusses how the pit bull went from America's dog to public enemy #1.

  • Q & A with Tim Federle

    Tim Federle garnered acclaim for his middle-grade novels about Nate Foster, a Broadway child actor, but the first book he ever wrote was never published – until now.

  • The First Man to Go #1 On the Moon: PW Talks with Buzz Aldrin

    Apollo astronaut and author of 'No Dream is Too High' Buzz Aldrin discusses his life of adventure and his lesser known moon first.

  • What Makes a Southern Writer a Southern Writer: PW Talks with Lee Smith

    After 17 novels, Lee Smith changes gear to write 'Dimestore: A Writer’s Life,' about growing up in a small town in Virginia in the 1950s.

  • Q & A with Cammie McGovern

    Cammie McGovern's new book, 'Just My Luck,' her first for middle-graders, features Benny, who is having a hard time with fourth grade and his father's illness.

  • A Happy, Boring Life: PW Talks With Wendy Lawless

    Wendy Lawless’s first memoir, 'Chanel Bonfire,' focused on her unconventional upbringing by an emotionally abusive, alcoholic mother. In 'Heart of Glass,' she revisits her 20s.

  • War Is Hell: PW Talks with David Means

    After four short story collections, Means delivers his first novel, "Hystopia," a wildly original trip through an unhinged 1960s America.

  • Q & A with Tommy Wallach

    Tommy Wallach's latest novel, 'Thanks for the Trouble,' tells the story of a nonspeaking teen with a penchant for writing, who meets the enigmatic Zelda Toth and has his life changed forever.

  • Scene of the Crime: PW Talks with Laura Tillman

    In her first book, "The Long Shadow of Small Ghosts," Tillman writes about the consequences of a brutal crime in Brownsville, Tex.

  • Why Fight? For Fun: PW Talks with Alex Abramovich

    In 'Bullies: A Friendship,' Abramovich reconnects with a childhood nemesis who now runs a violent Oakland motorcycle club called the East Bay Rats.

  • Sex, Murder, Shoes: PW Talks with L.S. Hilton

    Journalist, biographer, and art critic Hilton introduces ambitous, scruple-free Judith Rashleigh in 'Maestra.'

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