Now that we've finally seen something as difficult as Alan Moore's Watchmen turned into a decent, if not groundbreaking, film, the question on many comic fans' minds is whether or not the long-awaited adaptation of Neil Gaiman's Sandman may finally happen. The past month has been a slew of c ... More >>
Ex-spooks make the best friends - especially when you're missing
It's ladies night - and day - at the Aerosol Warfare gallery
A new book documents the shady past and solid-gold singles of Houston's SugarHill Studios.
There aren't enough lucky shamrocks in the world to help the characters at the center of this thriller
Though the title indicates this might be a juicy memoir from a punk-rock groupie, it's actually by the brother of the Ramones singer, who did indeed share a bedroom with the tall boy born Jeffrey Hyman for many years. The crux of the book follows Leigh's (born Mitchell Hyman) extremely up-and-dow ... More >>
What rhymes with success?
Its story number 21, and the Kinsey Millhone series is strong as ever
John Connolly, the Dublin-born author of Every Dead Thing and The Killing Kind, is in Houston today to promote The Gates, his new young adult title. While many of his adult novels are dark thrillers featuring ex-cop Charlie Parker, The Gates is a horror story with touches of comedy that featu ... More >>
Get the inside dish on Broadways masters
Theresa Schwegel released her first novel just four short years ago, but she's already solidified her reputation as a talented writer. As with her other novels, Officer Down, Probable Cause, and Person of Interest, her new book, Last Known Address, is a procedural thriller. The story centers on ... More >>
The women of Houstons roller derby league get shot
From poetry to revolutions, todays authors cover it all
Monthly Literary Installment Marks Two Years with Poison Girl
Allons danser at Jax Grill's Zydeco Night
Indian-born Chandra joins Cuban-born Montero for an evening of international storytelling
William July wrote about achieving great relationships. Then he had one.
In Mary Gaitskill's world, human connection is hard to make -- and harder to sustain