the catcher in the rye

"We're going as fast as we freaking can," says the "Catcher in the Rye" author's son Matt Salinger.
J.D. Salinger's 1951 novel The Catcher in the Rye is a prime example of a book whose status has been cemented in American
We at see a great influence of millennials on baby naming trends as evidenced by the rising popularity of computer-related names and the years the source material was popular.
When the left and right agree on something, it's time to realize that books, art and ideas, even if we disagree with them, are vital to our growth as individuals and as a society.
This week is the 32nd annual Banned Books Week, described by organizers as a "celebration of the freedom to read." Books
The ILLITERACY is the state of mind occupied by all the people in this country who are either functionally or de facto illiterate
Holden is a big reader. He describes himself as "not all that literate," in spite of reading a lot. He reads for pleasure
I can't get my kids to read. They're too busy playing on their computers and hi-tech devices. They read all the time, of course, but they aren't reading BOOKS.
Based on some reviews of the new documentary "Salinger," we recommend skipping out and watching Stephen Colbert's Book Club
Cinematically engrossing and emotionally gripping, Salinger paints a complete portrait of the man and the artist.
After all the hype about its supposedly mind-blowing revelations about the late J.D. Salinger, Shane Salerno's Salinger turns out to be a hype -- an overblown, overlong documentary with little that is either truly revelatory or earth-shaking.
They were quite the odd couple, yet they were similar; the two of them together. They didn't allow others to get too close to them, for fear they would be left inept. They both maintained a steadfast love affair with child-like innocence.
Did I mention that he is a Hasidic Jew? Asher Lev makes Matisyahu look like beat-boxing was never meant for anything more racy than a bar mitzvah.
It's not always fun to read when it's required for school, but once in a while a special piece of literature will bring out
Marissa Page is a junior at University of Chicago Lab. She’s a student reporter for The Mash, a weekly teen publication distributed
Our next selection came down to the closest vote in the (relatively short) history of HuffPost Book Club
Ever read a classic and asked yourself, "What’s the big deal?" There are thousands of books the world considers classics