Every week Logos employees collect the most interesting news bits from the book and music world…
Writer Alan Stillitoe dies at 82.
Villains in the Vatican: from fiction to fact.
Random House releases some digital rights to the Styron Heirs.
“Man, I really feel like taking down a big corporation with my investigating skills now. All I need is a punk rock detective to help me out. Anyone on this train available? Anyone?”
Books beat the Kindle and iPad in the greener than you battle.
Laura Bush reveals the details of a fatal car crash.
The writings of Marilyn Monroe will be published.
The plot of Glenn Beck’s new book is revealed.
Author Tayari Jones joins the protest against Arizona’s new immigration laws.
Keep up to date with advancements in literary technology.
China Miéville wins the Arthur C. Clarke award for the third time.
Alan Moore’s collaboration with Mike Patton is confirmed.
More than 100 children’s authors back teacher’s testing boycott in the UK.
NPR evaluates the merits of digital books as the savior of the publishing industry.
See how your favorite literary magazine holds up.
Faber and Faber starts an interactive website for kids.
Zach Galifianakis interviews John Wray on his new book Lowboy.
The future of the author in the digital age.
Students in Indiana are banned from reading Song of Solomon mid-way through the book.
Malcom Gladwell, William P. Young, and Dan Brown are most frequently highlighted authors on the Kindle.
The New Yorker Book Bench examines the phrase “beg the question”.
The unauthorized sequel to Catcher in the Rye may or may not be published in the US. Still.
Houghton Mifflin Harcourt plans to reinvigorate Philip K. Dick.
More than 130,000 book lovers attended the 2010 Los Angeles Festival of Books.