Alan Cheuse Alan Cheuse reviewed books on All Things Considered for more than 30 years. He died on July 31, 2015 at the age of 75.
King Portrays Horrors of Interior Worlds
People Acting Up: 'Gallatin Canyon'
Novel: 'The Emperor's Children' in New York
A Writer Tells (and Appears in) Daring Stories
The narrator's mother has just died, he has moved to Washington, D.C., to teach a seminar on literature and AIDS, and he is obsessed by the mourning of Mary Todd Lincoln. Grief: A Novel, by Washington, D.C.-based writer Andrew Holleran, is a revealing book, with biting humor, about grief and loss in the era of AIDS.
A Novelist Reflects on Emotions in the Age of AIDS
Two Quests in Novel 'Fiddler's Dream'
Fuentes Novel 'The Eagle's Throne'
A 'Red Weather' Story Set in Milwaukee
Dissident Stories: Ma Jian's 'Stick Out Your Tongue'
Summer's Most Magical Form of Transport: Books
Nemirovsky's 'Suite Francaise,' Newly Translated
New Spy Novels for a New Time
Roth's 'Everyman' Is Retired, Not Retiring
Stories from the Underside: 'Dead Fish Museum'
Mosley's 'Fortunate Son' Tells Two Tales