As the American Library in Paris celebrates its centennial, we look back at the origins, history, evolution and future of this literary landmark.
The first artist authorised to copy Gustave Courbet's controversial work divulges some of the secrets behind the artist's work and life.
An American chef in Paris shares her tips and recipes in a new book, breaking down classic French pastry techniques for all.
Author Lindsey Tramuta explores the myth of the French woman and offers a more timely, diverse and empowering vision of who embodies the New Parisienne.
Award-winning author Elaine Sciolino takes readers on a journey to discover the source of the Seine River, the heart of Paris and lifeblood of the French people.
An American expat and avid reader argues that books are an essential part of life and suggests how to support your local bookshop this holiday season.
Jacqueline in Paris: Ann Mah’s Latest Book Imagines how Jackie Kennedy Was Transformed By Her Year Abroad
One year studying in Paris transformed a young woman called Jacqueline Bouvier who later become the wife of John F. Kennedy and one of the finest first Ladies of America.
Paris has always attracted great writers. They come seeking inspiration and weave the city into the tapestry of their stories. But Paris is also a great city for readers. Even with the closing of some beloved bookstores, a rich literary community thrives here, and at its center lies the American Library in Paris, the largest English-language lending library on the European continent.
After coming to terms with her own mental health issues, fashion blogger Kirsti Alexandra Reid decided to publish a novella that recounts her journey of discovery, acceptance and treatment of her bipolar disorder.
In her second book, "Five Flights Up", author and psychotherapist Kristin Louise Duncombe writes candidly and touchingly about uprooting her life, again, for her husband's career. Here's a preview ...