At the Hesburgh Library and Niagara Falls Public Library, the concept of a library as a factory of learning is expressed literally in their architecture.
For a century now, Thomas Mann’s novella Death in Venice has endured and takes on different interpretations in the hands of different translators and readers.
Perhaps no other sport has inspired more beguiling and philosophically challenging writing than than chess.
Kevin DiCamillo explains how monk and author Thomas Merton’s influence on Catholic and Christian publishing still resonates today.
When it comes to print books, sometimes innovation means returning to ancient methodologies. To wit: the creation of the new, Illuminated St. John’s Bible.
The modern masterpiece few can agree on, Ford Madox Ford’s “The Good Soldier” has nevertheless weathered a century of criticism, critique and confusion.
Pope Francis has given a boost to Jesuit publishers like Loyola Press, which has found a strong renewed interest in its books tied to Jesuit Catholicism.
Ten years after the death of the American poet Robert Creeley, Kevin DiCamillo considers his legacy and lasting impact on American letters.
Kevin Di Camillo considers the legacy of Robert A. Caro’s massive biography of Robert Moses, ‘The Power Broker,’ four decades after its publication.
Umberto Eco’s The Name of the Rose celebrates 30 years in translation and in print this year — but still confounds even the most erudite readers.