By Tracy Hahn-Burkett
Review of The Gravedigger’s Daughter, Joyce Carol Oates’ novel about a cursed, tortured woman whose father was a gravedigger and refugee from Nazi Germany.
By Lynn Melnick
Review of Mohr, Frederick Reuss' fictionalized account of his intermarried grandfather’s departure from Germany and troubled life in Shanghai.
By Aaron Leibel
She was an experienced cookbook writer who wanted to learn about her husband's food traditions.
By Sherry Israel
Keren's McGinity's new book tells the fascinating story of changes over the course of the 20th century in the roles and self-concepts of intermarried American Jewish women, and the effects of those changes on the transmission of Jewish identity to the nex
By Judith Bolton-Fasman
Profile of Rabbi Tirzah Firestone, author of With Roots in Heaven: One Woman’s Passionate Journey into the Heart of Her Faith, and her spiritual journey that led her to new approaches of incorporating interfaith families into her synagogue.
By Rachel Freedenberg
Two young Jewish artists in interfaith families write personal graphic novels.
By Mimi DuPree
There's a reason "unremittingly bleak" is not a shelf category in the Barnes and Noble Children's Section.
By Menachem Wecker
New book provides a road map to the New Testament for Jews.
By Helene Dunbar
Review of Matrimony by Joshua Henkin, a novel about the marriage between a struggling non-Jewish writer born into wealth and his Jewish therapist wife.
By Cheryl F. Coon
Review of three children's books for interfaith families.