Little more than a century ago, Louisville played host to one of the most extraordinary sideshows ever to tour the United States.
Local author R. Barker Price is back with a small-scale thriller set in motion by a coal seam that may not be what it seems.
“Haunted Houses of Louisville,” written by Louisvillian Steve Wiser, is more historic than haunting. There’s nothing terrifying or gruesome, just a little spooky.
How do you kill a seemingly immortal mutant with a healing factor?
In late September, History Press issued “Louisville Jug Music: From Earl McDonald to the National Jubilee.” For fans of this music, this is something of a watershed moment: Despite more
To say that author David Bell is a dedicated writer is an understatement.
Carl Hiaasen has several devoted audiences: readers of his Miami Herald column; the adult fans who’ve devoured three decades of satirical mystery-thrillers like “Striptease”; and
Sarah Gorham’s newly released collection of creative nonfiction, “Study in Perfect,” probes domestic life — her family’s move from their old Victorian home to a
Ah, the struggles of a book reviewer! The only way to verify a cookbook’s ability to convey recipe details is to try out at least one in the home kitchen.
A History from Rock and Jazz to Blues and Country
Angela Smith has ostensibly written a book about women drummers; she has actually written a short history of American rock, jazz, blues and country.