Artist Richard Prince has amassed an idiosyncratic collection of first editions and literary curios.
Researching Hitler's library, Timothy Ryback finds uneasy truths about a book burner's book learning.
To write the unreadable book may seem a strange quest, but for poet and archivist Kenneth Goldsmith, it’s the future of literature.
Though preparation for Titlepage is taking up much of his time these days, Daniel Menaker is still editing books.
Edith Grossman has reimagined the Latin American canon for readers of English, who perhaps, like she, have ventured to latin america only via the page.
John Freeman and Nicole Aragi’s combined library is the happy merging of bookishness as vocation and avocation.
Alex Ross’s library includes scores, writings by composers—and thirteen recordings of Salome.
To research his new mid-1800s novel, Heyday, Kurt Andersen turned to the contents of his library, a collection as multifaceted as its owner.
In Ira Silverberg's home, Acker, Burroughs, and Cooper will always be the "ABCs of the library."