Andrew Forsthoefel is author of the new book “Walking to Listen: 4,000 Miles Across America, One Story at a Time.”
Pawlet writer and self-described “collector” Eve O. Schaub is author of the new book “Year of No Clutter.”
Author Julia Alvarez and artist Sabra Field join their words and woodblock prints in “Where Do They Go?”
Brattleboro’s “blind masseur,” Neil Taylor, and his mother, Alison Taylor, are authors of the new memoir “The Life We Got.”
Woodstock’s Yankee Bookshop will join the company’s family of independent stores in Burlington, Chester, Essex and Rutland.
The late writer’s humor, literary style and great love for his wife emerge in a remembrance by his collaborator Jay Craven and a 2012 radio interview Mosher gave.
The Northeast Kingdom novelist revealed he had cancer just last week and spent his final days in hospice care at home.
Chester’s weekend showcase for up-and-coming authors mixed narrative fiction with presidential politics, race relations and “alternative facts.”
David Hinton, one of the most lauded modern English translators of classical Chinese poetry and philosophy, marks Saturday’s Lunar New Year with the timely book “Existence.”
“I have gone from feeling pretty good to being in hospice care,” the 74-year-old Northeast Kingdom novelist has posted on Facebook.
Putney artist Maggie Lake’s story is “powerful and transformative,” according to “Eat Pray Love” author Elizabeth Gilbert. Lake’s family also knows it to be achingly personal.
The Vermont writer’s posthumously published “Broken Wing” is an allegorical tale — in part about what it may be like to be a person of color in one of the nation’s whitest states.
Chuck Collins is author of the new Vermont-published book “Born on Third Base: A One Percenter Makes the Case for Tackling Inequality, Bringing Wealth Home, and Committing to the Common Good.”
The progressive icon quizzed students at Burr and Burton Academy about the definition of oligarchy and urged them to discuss “how we can come together to improve lives in our country.”