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In The Movement Made Us, a father and son grapple with the generational impact of civil rights activism
With The Movement Made Us, David Dennis Jr. reveals the national impact that activists such as his father had, but also reminds us of the generational implications of being raised by a man who was fighting a war within his own country.
In his new book, Flipped, AJC political reporter Greg Bluestein breaks down how Georgia Democrats pulled off their 2020 triple victory. He chatted with us about chronicling the historic race and what's next for Georgia politics.
The metro Atlanta spots that inspired Eric Kim’s cookbook, Korean American: Food That Tastes Like Home
Eric Kim's debut cookbook, Korean American: Food That Tastes Like Home, expands upon his family’s history, which is intertwined with the growth of metro Atlanta’s Korean population, the largest in the South.
Looking for new books to add to your reading list? Here are 10 either written by Georgia authors or about Georgians themselves.
In the past two years, more than 80 bookstores shuttered nationwide. But bookstores are rallying, and pivots including curbside pickups, mobile book vending, and virtual book talks in lieu of in-person signings have become commonplace at local shops. Here are five innovating booksellers in Atlanta.
You’d be hard-pressed to find a story more rock n’ roll than the life and death of Col. Bruce Hampton. Here, author Jerry Grillo talks about his biography of the Atlanta jam-band legend and what made Hampton magical.
Gift-giving season—aka eating/drinking/baking season—has arrived. As the holidays approach, here are five beautiful new cookbooks from Georgia chefs, bakers, pitmasters, and farmers—plus recipes you can make from them.
In his decades of writing and editing in Atlanta, Charles McNair developed a reputation for both Southern gentility and a riotous, sometimes scathing imagination. Now living in Bogota, Colombia, he has just published his third novel, The Epicureans, a darkly original feat of the imagination.
Very few things are certain when it comes to your future. The only real predictions you can make usually have to do with work or school schedules with perhaps a few meetings peppered in. Indeed, there is a deep fear of the unknown when it comes to the future because only a few things are certain (like the proverbial death and taxes). A lot of things get “sold” to us because of this. Making things more certain is one of the highest value problems that can be solved.