Stamey offers sharp, concise accounts of what makes a particular sound captivating or what gives a particular player his personality.
The rare book that surges with outrage and despair while channeling it toward a narrative that is enriched by its context rather than defined by it.
With Aesop Lake, Sarah Ward establishes a firm place for herself between her chosen careers of social worker and author.
It inspires the same feelings of joy and wonder that reading books by Bradbury and Ellison caused decades ago.
Tragically, there is still resonance in this awful tale that jibes with modern America, a place where African-American men are still routinely mistreated and harassed by the police