Imagine a mystery where the victim figures out who will commit the murder long before the killer realizes it himself.
The story of a war must be a large story, no? Not if the author is Tim O'Brien.
Neuromancer anticipated cyberspace years before the World Wide Web, but that may be the least of this book's virtues.
Ray Bradbury tries to write a horror novel, but it may be too beautifully written to be scary
The characters in Robert Stone's Fun with Problems seem to suffer from having too much fun with their problems.
Jules Verne took the old story of a trip to the underworld and gave it a new, scientific twist.
Don DeLillo's latest novel opens as a meditation on film-making, but finds tragedy in moments when no camera is watching.
With Hollywood looking over his shoulder, Arthur C. Clarke produced a classic.
In his follow-up to the bestselling The Name of the Rose, Umberto Eco offers the mother of all conspiracy novels.
How do you deal with a medical condition when it doesn't even have a name?