Growing up Trump wasn’t easy. There were feuds, grudges and spanking with a wooden spoon. Now, there’s the burden of the name.
In “Too Much and Never Enough,” Mary L. Trump says her uncle is turning this country “into a macro version of my malignantly dysfunctional family.”
In a note on his website, Mr. Larson thanked a clogged pen for pushing him to create digital cartoons on a tablet. “I’m just exploring, experimenting, and trying stuff,” he said. “New Stuff.”
“Antkind,” Kaufman’s hallucinogenic debut novel, features the madcap effort to reconstruct a masterpiece of outsider cinema.
In a new memoir, the “Saturday Night Live” star and Weekend Update anchor contemplates a life and career that are still in flux.
An open letter published by Harper’s, signed by luminaries including Margaret Atwood and Wynton Marsalis, argued for openness to “opposing views.” The debate began immediately.
He defined his artistic mission as finding humor in the mundane and everyday — and he found it for 35 years.
Marjorie Garber’s new book prods at the cloud of confusion surrounding the word — its philosophical roots, literary history, political uses and inadvertent comedy.
The artists’ retreat, founded in 1907, has hosted the likes of James Baldwin, Leonard Bernstein and Audre Lorde, among others.
The president’s niece, Mary L. Trump, is the first to break ranks with the family and release a tell-all memoir.
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