Kate DiCamillo beautifully captures the surreal confusion of growing up and facing difficult realities in her new novel Louisiana’s Way Home, an affectionate story of family, forgiveness and growth approaching modern fairytale.
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.