The director behind “Brooklyn” will bring Tartt’s tome to the screen.
All writers begin as readers. This is where we fall in love with story. We are addicted to that feeling. You know the one
Donna Tartt's The Goldfinch has its admirers and detractors. But what can we say about the sensibility of an author who writes a novel based on a sui generis work by a l7th century painter, Carel Fabritius, at the same time naming its central character after the brother of a famous post-Impressionist painter?
Donna Tartt’s Pulitzer Prize-winning novel The Goldfinch is set to become a feature film, as Warner Brothers has acquired
If summer, for you, means the chance to find a beach and lose yourself, for once, in a piece of writing longer than an email, never fear -- we've done the hard work for you and checked out a whole bunch of this year's hottest reads.
Popular culture references can be a shorthand way of conveying vivid images. In their own unique way, they can enrich the read, if they're not over-used. Incorporating the names of people, products, films and television shows within the story can bring immediacy to the narrative.
Ah! The joys and tribulations of being surrounded by stacks of books at my bedside, my husband's bedside, books tucked into every available nook and cranny, piled high on every tabletop and stacked double on every shelf, making it impossible to navigate around safely.
h/t The Gallerist Recognize this dreamy, sullen bird? Come on, book nerd, this 17th century Dutch painting is just calling
Tartt discusses how long it takes her to produce her work (about 10 year per book), and the toils of writing very long books
Who wrote it? The New York Times: "Ms. Tartt has made Fabritius’s bird the MacGuffin at the center of her glorious, Dickensian
Little, Brown acquired The Goldfinch almost five years ago, with a 2012 scheduled release date. The novel is about a young