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In an excerpt from "Ten Tomatoes That Changed the World," the author visits Leamington, Ont., home to a tasty little golf ball of a fruit called the Campari
In a Q&A, the author reveals how theft of old-growth trees is linked to the conservation movement and what motivates the poachers.
In her first book, comedian Tracy Dawson delights in historical stories about women “who dressed like men to do s--t they weren’t supposed to do.”
In his latest book, A.J. Jacobs says there's a puzzle for everyone, and shares how they have shaped history, brought people together and made them better thinkers.
Read an excerpt from Sarah Weinman's true-crime book about U.S. killer Edgar Smith, who was freed in the 70s in a "wrongful conviction in reverse"
In a Q&A about her candid memoir, Victoria doctor Stefanie Green talks about her decision to pivot from delivering babies to helping people die, and what a good death looks like
Eliza Reid, the Canadian-born First Lady of Iceland, shows what it's like to live in a progressive country with gender equality
U.K. author and public policy professor Bobby Duffy argues that generational stereotypes are all wrong, since values shift as we age
In her political memoir, former justice minister Jody Wilson-Raybould explains the Indigenous values and principles that shaped her life
We've got nature covered in summer's best non-fiction, with tales about whales, moths, trees, bears, ants and baby hummingbirds
The story of Canadian-born beauty tycoon Elizabeth Arden and Canadian director Norman Jewison are among our picks of new notable memoirs and biographies
The latest from The Nest author, a post-apocalyptic story set in northern Ontario and Paula McLain's latest novel will keep you preoccupied on rainy days
From a meditation on baseball to the B.C. doctor Bonnie Henry’s account of the first days of COVID-19, we’ve got true stories, some of which are indeed stranger than fiction
Our pick of winter’s notable non-fiction prove the adage that life is lived forward but best understood backward
The latest crop of nonfiction examines polar bears, the untapped potential of the Canadian diaspora and books bound in human skin