Books by Don DeLillo
NPR stories about Don DeLillo
Novelist Don DeLillo collects his short stories, retired Supreme Court Justice John Paul Stevens reflects on his career, Lawrence Lessig looks at money and power in politics, and comedians Ellen DeGeneres and John Hodgman poke fun at life's sunny and gloomy sides.
The latest book from the celebrated American novelist is a collection of short stories pulled from his decades-long career. Exploring themes of isolation and solitude, The Angel Esmeralda charts a changing America from the 1970s through today.
The impact of Sept. 11 sent shock waves through every aspect of modern American life, permeating and defining the culture of a generation. Granta editor John Freeman recommends three novels that examine the attacks of that day, and the lives that were forever altered.
Don DeLillo and Bernhard Schlink grapple with morally compromised characters, while Malcolm Gladwell turns in a quirky yet revealing collection of essays and Scott Adams puts a fine point on the humiliations of cubicle life.
Don DeLillo's new novel is a dark, unsparing look at the justification of war. Reviewer Michael Schaub says Point Omega is among the best books of DeLillo's celebrated career.
New Yorker Don DeLillo deals with the events of Sept. 11 in his new novel, Falling Man. DeLillo says writing the book was a "grim responsibility." It follows one survivor through the day's events.
Toni Morrison's 1987 work Beloved is the best American novel of the past quarter-century. That's according to a vote of writers and critics who were invited to weigh in with their choices by The New York Times Book Review.