McIntyre’s hosts the North Carolina Poetry Society as poets Sam Barbee and Michael Gaspeny present their prized poems.
McIntyre’s hosts the North Carolina Poetry Society as poets David Radavich, Rob Merritt, and Ruth Moose present their prized poems.
To understand the long march of events in North Carolina from secession to surrender is to understand the entire Civil War—a personal war waged by Confederates and Unionists, free blacks and the enslaved, farm women and plantation belles, Cherokees and mountaineers, conscripts and volunteers, gentleman officers and poor privates. In the state’s complex loyalties, its… Read More →
Louisiana had the Longs, Virginia had the Byrds, Georgia had the Talmadges, and North Carolina had the Scotts. In this history of North Carolina’s most influential political family, Rob Christensen tells the story of the Scotts and how they dominated Tar Heel politics. Three generations of Scotts—W. Kerr Scott, Robert Scott, and Meg Scott Phipps—held… Read More →
After a lifetime in book publishing, Peter Guzzardi had edited a remarkable group of diverse authors, from Stephen Hawking to Deepak Chopra, from Carol Burnett to Douglas Adams, from Byron Katie to Geneen Roth. Yet everything he’d learned from working with them felt oddly familiar. One day it suddenly became clear: all that wisdom had… Read More →
McIntyre’s hosts the North Carolina Poetry Society as poets Iris Tillman Hill and Ricky Garni present their prized poems.
Friday Calls is a mysterious thriller that takes place in Winston-Salem. It revolves around two brutal crimes that happen within hours of each other. It explores the relationship between the old country club society and the rougher parts of town. With a rich plot and multi-dimensional characters, it’s a book that sucks readers in within… Read More →
McIntyre’s hosts the North Carolina Poetry Society as poets Tina Barr, Valerie Nieman, and Patty Cole present their prized poems.
Belle Boggs’ new novel, The Gulf, is a timely debut that plumbs the troubled waters dividing America with sharp humor and deep empathy. She is also the author of The Art of Waiting and Mattaponi Queen. Her stories and essays have appeared in Orion, Harper’s, the Paris Review, Ecotone, Slate, and many other publications. She teaches… Read More →
From the author of the acclaimed The Dry Grass of August comes a richly researched yet lyrical Southern-set novel that explores the conflicts of gentrification—a moving story of loss, love, and resilience. In 1961 Charlotte, North Carolina, the predominantly black neighborhood of Brooklyn is a bustling city within a city. Self-contained and vibrant, it has… Read More →