Caleb Johnson’s 'Treeborne' chronicles the roots of a small Alabama town and how the people of the town are what allow the city to endure the steady march of time.
'Swimming Between Worlds' is a feat of historical fiction that weaves romance, social revolution and retrospect.
'The Undiscovered Country' is an intriguing who-done-it story that critiques antiquated social practices and values while remaining affectionate to its Georgia setting.
Zora Neal Hurston’s posthumous release tells a complicated story of a life rife with loss and injustice, though it never loses track of the hope inherent in the present.
Released early this summer, Rachel Keener’s third novel is a rainstorm in spring, building up to the kind of book you’ll sit on the porch reading through the night.
A review of Nick White's debut novel about a Mississippi summer camp centered on gay conversion therapy.
Emily Carpenter follows up 'Burying the Honeysuckle Girls' with another family drama, this one based in cult horror.
A review of Mississippi writer Steve Yates' new "horror story turned inside-out."
Brendan Galvin reviews 'Little Wanderer,' a new volume of poetry by Jennifer Horne.
Poet Sara Pirkle Hughes reviews Anya Krugovoy Silver's new collection 'From Nothing.'