In this trio of novels, the past and present—or, in one case, the near-future—intertwine in a revealing manner.
Since 2004, non-Hispanic white residents have been outnumbered in Texas. And to the apparent surprise of many, that hasn’t worked out all that well for the Democratic Party.
Supporters have unfurled the anti–gun violence flags at soccer matches after mass shootings in Texas, Nashville, and Louisville.
In his latest novel and as president of the Texas Institute of Letters, the Ysleta-raised writer is pushing us to rethink the Lone Star literary canon.
In a city famous for its transplants, Austin’s Major League Soccer team has created a space where longtime residents can feel at home.
The award-winning writer and professor, who died April 19 at 93, was often compared to William Faulkner, but that doesn’t tell the whole story.
The former San Antonian started writing the story that became ‘Martita, I Remember You’ thirty years ago.
This year’s festival is all-virtual, but its lineup is still all-star, as demonstrated by this trio of recent books from Texas authors.
The Houston author, who blurs boundaries of genre, language, and culture, says she writes in part to imagine a better world.
Hector Rodriguez’s hit comic book series, El Peso Hero, is now set to become a film.
When my mother died, she left behind hundreds of items that my family might need if civilization goes south. Deciding what to do with them forced me to weigh the demands of the present and the future.
No, it's not that the author is white.