Top awards go to Hunting the Truth by Beate and Serge Klarsfeld, The Last Watchman of Old Cairo by Michael David Lukas, and Alice Shalvi’s Never a Native
At the height of the AIDS epidemic, photographer Robert Giard captured a generation of gay and lesbian writers, many of them Jewish
Rachel Kadish’s ‘The Weight of Ink’ wins the inaugural Jewish Fiction Award
Francine Klagsbrun’s Lioness: Golda Meir and the Nation of Israel takes the the top prize, and David Grossman’s much-heralded A Horse Walks Into a Bar wins the fiction category
Remembering Fred Bass, who shepherded an iconic New York City bookstore to greatness
Iceland’s got the perfect holiday tradition for Jews
Forget Waldman and Chabon and try Castel-Bloom, Feuerman, and Gavron instead
The best-selling novelist, whose latest book was published today, talks ISIS, writing while watching the news, and his famous protagonist, Israeli master spy Gabriel Allon
Haroon Moghul, the author of ‘How To Be a Muslim: An American Story,’ on his influences, struggles, and hopes for his new book
A review of Rabbi Jeffrey Salkin’s new ‘B’nai Mitzvah Torah Commentary,’ which sometimes feels uninspired and out of touch
For both Rowling and the rabbis, our relationship to wealth—not our accumulation of it—is what determines our moral merit
In Passing Strange, a Jewish-American artist, a Japanese-American lawyer, a British teen math whiz, and other LGBT women come together in 1940s San Francisco
Tired of ominous news updates and social media outrage? Here are classic Jewish texts to help revive the spirit and soothe the soul
From Jami Attenberg’s ‘All Grown Up’ to Dalia Rosenfeld’s ‘The Worlds We Think We Know,’ these are the books I’ll undoubtedly be reading in 2017
The Association of Jewish Libraries announces its picks for the year’s best children’s books
The publisher that secured the rights to print an annotated version of Hitler’s manifesto said the book was a bestseller in 2016
Ted Rall’s graphic biography of Donald Trump became dated fast, much like the presidential hopeful himself
Is it possible to write a book about Israel where conflict is not the fulcrum of the Jewish state’s history?
The Jewish world needs a place like Tablet where varying—even conflicting—viewpoints can exist side by side. Our times demand an engagement with big ideas and not a retreat from them.
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