His Vancouver-based company has raised hundreds of millions of dollars for nonprofit organizations around North America.
Owner Don Stewart's glorious clutter came as a result of an arson fire next door to his former location.
The book is the first installment of a trilogy.
A new book suggests that the Congress party in India avenged Indira Gandhi's assassination with genocide to further its political prospects in an upcoming election.
The winners were announced at a ceremony in Toronto that was broadcast online.
A poem that captures the transformation of Canada during the onset of the pandemic has won a national literary award.
A Toronto author has won one of Canada’s top literary awards for fiction.
Chaker Khazaal was in a hotel in Beirut when the force of one of the biggest non-nuclear explosions in history rippled through the building.
The author of a monumental new book about Paul Thomas Anderson explains how Magnolia anticipated the men's rights movement
He says public conversations about our future as societies—and as a species—have been corrupted by dishonesty.
Canadian writer and artist Richard “RM” Vaughan has been found dead 10 days after going missing.
The prime ingredient in concrete is responsible for between four to six percent of the world;s carbon-dioxide emissions.
The virtual event includes the following B.C. writers: Annabel Lyon, Wade Davis, Caroline Adderson, Thomas Homer-Dixon, Nancy Lee, Aislinn Hunter, Charles Demers, Shaena Lambert, Lorna Crozier, Cicely Belle Blain, Seth Klein, and Tanya Lloyd Kyi.
Deepa Mehta co-wrote the Funny Boy screenplay with author Shyam Selvadurai and shot the film on location in Sri Lanka.
The executive director, Stella Harvey, has successfully steered the traditionally intimate gathering into the digital world.
This year’s finalists include four novels and one short story collection, as well as emerging and established authors.
The $60,000 prize is the largest monetary award for Canadian nonfiction writers and the only national award for literary nonfiction for 2020.
The Word Vancouver festival’s annual free celebration of all things literary continues until September 27.
The self-described pencil jockey has created cartoons for the New Yorker and MAD.
While the popular perception is that people are home reading more than ever, the reality is more complex.