The Duluth poet’s latest collection of poetry is entitled “Night Train Red Dust.”
Gustav Niebuhr’s book is a character study of a unique man who “was ahead of his time, yet not of our time.”
The authors knew they had a great story that hadn’t been told in almost a century: a young black rider who beat the odds to become a champion.
The author brings to life a lively, thriving, grungy and wonderfully seedy Duluth of the 1950s and ‘60s.
Now that spring and heaps of fresh produce are here, the food writer helps feed our hunger to eat locally in a new book on local farmers markets.
Founder Adam Wahlberg isn’t afraid of dealing with hard issues. In fact, he’s attracted to them.
The compendium of essays and radio bits includes the author’s curious and interesting explanations of what he was thinking or doing when he wrote that one.
Susan Allen Toth writes with honesty, (sometimes dark) humor and compassion about the intense physical and emotional demands of caring for her beloved husband as he died.
In this portrait of a town lost in time, an urbane couple moves from London to Hayward, Wis., and sets up shop — becoming one with the town’s quirky band of old-timers, shopkeepers and locals.
It’s goes without saying that when James Norton goes on a road trip, food is the highlight of the whole adventure.
Ostergaard weaves his own history with the game with a chronological series of vignettes about players, fans, owners and a nation in change.
Shane Bauer grew up in Minnesota in the Mille Lacs area. He and Sarah Shourd are now married; they’ll have book events in Duluth and Minneapolis.
When Susan Power was deep in the writing of “Sacred Wilderness,” she realized she was running the risk of offending just about everybody.
She’s started writing “plain-language philosophy” essays for Minnesota Monthly and has a poetry chapbook, “A Pound of Steam.”
For the month of January, Ed Bok Lee was fixture in the museum’s basement, where the Institute’s Wallenberg Library is located.
In “Never Have I Ever: My Life So Far Without a Date,” Katie Heaney takes an observer’s look at dating rituals.
“The Real Boy” takes place in another time and another world. The story follows an awkward orphan boy who is taken on by a magician.
“Stillwater” is set in the mid-1800s, at the height of the logging boom, and expands into an epic tale about westward expansion, the fur trade, and more.
He isn’t a Native writer, but the majority of his work centers on Native American themes.
Rae Katherine Eighmey’s book is part history, part recipe book, as she includes instructions to make the most popular drinks of the era.