Interviews where books by Maggie Nelson were recommended
The shining core of a radical environmentalism is when we open up our circle of concern to include things beyond trees or animals or water to people of all kinds, says the writer and landscape historian Daegan Miller. Here he selects five of the best books that evoke the spirit of the movement.
Love and marriage may go together like a horse and carriage, but what happens when the horses are spooked and the whole procession is run off the road? Katie Kitamura, whose new novel A Separation charts the disastrous—and tragic—failure of a marriage, considers some of literature’s most heartfelt accounts of relationship failure
The Killer of Little Shepherds: A True Crime Story and the Birth of Forensic Science
by Douglas Starr
Murder and the Making of English CSI
by Ian Burney & Neil Pemberton
The Red Parts: Autobiography of a Trial
by Maggie Nelson
Killer in the Shadows: The Monstrous Crimes of Robert Napper
by Laurence Alison & Marie Eyre
Suspect Identities: A History of Fingerprinting and Criminal Identification
by Simon A. Cole
Jim Fraser, veteran forensic investigator and author of Murder Under the Microscope, selects five of the best books about forensic science. Forget what you think you know about the subject from crime fiction and television dramas, and bring a healthy scepticism: this line of work can be as much a craft as a science.