Give classic literature another shot with classic books that are fun and still easy to read for the modern reader.
HBO’s upcoming GOT prequel, House of the Dragon, is all about the Targaryen civil war known as the Dance of the Dragons.
The 2005 adaptation might have Keira Knightley, but the 1995 Pride and Prejudice still takes the cake.
This isn’t your Philosophy 101 professor’s recommended reading. These easy philosophy books are engaging introductions that won’t put you to sleep.
Mental illness distorts reality in ways that don’t fit neatly into traditional nonfiction. These classic books by authors with mental illness capture that distortion and surrealness.
Remember those creepy short stories your teacher made you read for English class? This is that along with creepy gems from all over the internet.
As intellectual property laws become stricter, fanfiction finds fewer places to exist and has even landed in U.S. federal court. But remaking popular stories is a tale as old as time.
The Queen James Bible is here to help LGBTQ+ folks finally feel like their faith and their identity aren’t in conflict with each other.
These Lord of the Rings characters are iconic figures in fantasy and powerful beings in Middle Earth.
A comprehensive guide to everything Nilfgaard that works for anyone enjoying the Witcher show, books, or video games.
These famous Vikings were poets, thought leaders, matriarchs, and kings of their day.
The guys don’t have a monopoly on the Jedi Order. These female Jedi are a great reminder that the Force is an equal opportunity employer.
Trends come and go. Braiding hair is eternal.
You’re the new hire? Take this manual and start memorizing the SCP classes before you end up like the last researcher they sent here.
The Codex Seraphinianus is a strange and mysterious book written by an Italian artist. Is it full of hidden truths or complete nonsense?
What do people mean when they use authors’ names as adjectives?