BookCourt Bookstore - Brooklyn NY

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Featured Authors

History
Simon Schama is University Professor of Art History and History at Columbia University; a bestselling, prize-winning author and broadcaster; and an art critic and cultural essayist for The New Yorker whose writing has also appeared regularly in The New Republic, The Guardian, and The New York Review of Books.

Jim Harrison is the author of thirty-five books of poetry, nonfiction, and fiction, including Legends of the Fall, The Road Home, Returning to Earth, and The English

Marcel Dzama is a contemporary artist from Winnipeg, Canada who lives and works in Brooklyn. His work has been exhibited internationally, in particular his ink and watercolor drawings.

"The Goldfinch is the best book of 2013 so far, and required reading for anyone who loves great literature from this or any other century." -The Guardian

Thomas Pynchon is the author of V.; The Crying of Lot 49; Gravity’s Rainbow; Slow Learner, a collection of short stories; Vineland; Mason & Dixon; Against the Day; and, most recently, Inherent

Rebecca Solnit is the author of twelve books, including A Paradise Built in Hell, A Field Guide to Getting Lost, River of Shadows, "Solnit is a wanderer who collapses distance.” —The San Francisco Chronicle
“One word—stunning. Meyer's new novel stands fair to hold its own in the canon of Great American Novels. A book that for once really does deserve to be called a masterpiece.” -Kate Atkinson

Her fiction and essays have appeared in The New York Times, The Paris Review, The Believer, Artforum, Bookforum, Fence, Bomb, Cabinet, and Grand Street.

Joanna Hershon is the author of The German Bride, The Outside of August, and Swimming. She has received fellowships from Bread Loaf Writers’ Conference and the Edward Albee Foundation.

At once an all-too-plausible literary thriller, an unexpected love story, and a philosophically searching inquiry into the nature of fear, Nathaniel Rich’s new novel poses the ultimate questions of imagination and civilization. The future is not quite what it used to be.

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