A new translation comes out alongside another title, “Grimm Legacies: The Magic Spell of the Grimms’ Folk and Fairy Tales.”
‘How to Survive’ explores the ways people move on after personal tragedies, examining the actions they took to move on with their lives.
Michael Bazzett’s first collection of poetry, “You Must Remember This,” won the 2014 Lindquist & Vennum Prize for Poetry.
One caregiver’s advice to others: “Take care of yourself too. For everyone’s sake. Ask for help, and do it sooner rather than later.”
In “Sweetgrass” the tribe is relearning its traditions after decades of disruption by government-mandated Indian boarding schools.
When a store in “Backyard” promises to award big money to the best garden in town, the locals get a little crazy.
“I want it to give people an idea of how diverse the tribes are, and how they are distinctly connected to their lands,” says author Anton Treuer.
She’s in line to inherit mineral rights and oil royalties. And for a self-described environmentalist, that’s a complicated legacy.
It’s the second volume in his Minnesota Trilogy, which was published earlier in Norwegian.
Instead of inventing stories, author William Swanson prefers to revisit real-life crimes from Minnesota’s colorful past, particularly from the 1960s and ’70s.
Lenfestey tried to figure out why he couldn’t stop thinking about Han-shan’s poems. The only way he could answer that was to go to China and visit the remnants of the poet’s world.
“The Lost Clerihews of Paul Ingram” celebrates a nearly forgotten form of poetry, the clerihew, which is best described as a nonsense kin to the limerick.
As the baby boomers exit the work world — or don’t — it’s time for society to change the way it defines retirement, says the longtime commentator on personal finance issues.
Shayla Thiel-Stern says the way the media treats women on the edge of adulthood sets a standard for limiting their political and social power for the rest of their lives.
Elisabeth Mannering Congdon’s legacy is long, yet her individual accomplishments have largely been forgotten.
In “Sweetness #9,” a young flavor chemist notices that the monkeys and rats in his laboratory are getting fat, depressed, anxious and stupid.
“Robbinsdale” is a photo-driven account of the town’s evolution from farming village to thriving Minneapolis suburb.
“Evergreen” explores the notion of rescue across four generations, as a family beset with troubles hangs on to old ways of living.
Gurstelle’s latest is “Defending Your Castle: Build Catapults, Crossbows, Moats, Bulletproof Shields, and More Defensive Devices.”
Bruce Joshua Miller edits of book of essays that highlights what happens when writers leave their computer screens and go outside to touch, see, meet and explore.