This holiday season at Harvard Book Store and harvard.com, shop with us on any of the four Sundays after Thanksgiving; a portion of every purchase will go to support important local organizations. Your purchases will help support 826 Boston, Community Cooks, and On The Rise. The Gives Back program is a way for Harvard Book Store to contribute to local […]Find out more »
Book lovers, bargain hunters, and holiday shoppers: We're opening the doors once again this December for our hugely popular semiannual warehouse sale—with extended hours and two consecutive weekends, including Friday hours. Join us in Somerville for the Harvard Book Store Winter Warehouse Sale: » FIRST WEEKEND (Dec 6–8) Friday, December 6 (5pm–10pm) Saturday, December 7 (10am–8pm) Sunday, December 8 […]Find out more »
Martha Collins has just published her tenth book of poetry, Because What Else Can I Do. Some of her previous volumes include Admit One: An American Scrapbook and the book-length poem Blue Front. Collins has also published four volumes of co-translated Vietnamese poetry. Born in Nebraska and raised in Iowa, Collins was educated at Stanford […]Find out more »
At Phillips Brooks House in Harvard Yard, Rick Heller, author of the nonfiction book Secular Meditation, will lead a discussion of novels related to atheism and will read from his work-in-progress, a novel about a secular mindfulness teacher who is charged with murder. Is there such a thing as an “atheist novel?” Are atheists less […]Find out more »
Oliver de la Paz is the author of five collections of poetry: Names Above Houses, Furious Lullaby, Requiem for the Orchard, Post Subject: A Fable, and The Boy in the Labyrinth which is forthcoming in 2019 from the University of Akron Press. He also co-edited A Face to Meet the Faces: An Anthology of Contemporary […]Find out more »
3 NEPC members read from their new books, plus open mic. Readers: Toni Bee Jennifer Martelli Chris O'CarrollFind out more »
The Girls with No Names pulls readers into the gilded age of New York City in the 1910s, when suffragettes marched in the street, unions fought for better work conditions—and girls were confined to the House of Mercy for daring to break the rules. About the Author Serena Burdick Graduated from The American Academy of […]Find out more »
Certain books were “banned in Boston” at least as far back as 1651, when one William Pynchon wrote a book criticizing Puritanism.