Rachel Hadas finds new spaces by trying to switch from her right hand to her left, for art's sake.
With prose that resembles a soldier’s body – lean and muscular, understated but elegant beneath the fatigues – Matti Friedman writes a heartbreaking memoir about the fear and fallacies surrounding Israel's 'self-inflicted' war in the 1990s.
Paul Heyse finds succor in the embrace of the cool forest, and coy language.
György Spiró’s ‘Captivity’ is a historical epic that zooms in on the details of daily life and pulls back to examine themes of religion, politics and Jewish Diaspora life.
Flying over Europe, the sea and deserts, the first and second generations of the Holocaust experience dreamlike transformations in Agi Mishol’s poem.
Ayelet Tsabari's award-winning story collection 'The Best Place on Earth' focuses on immigrants to Israel and those who are unapologetically living outside of their homeland.
'Anne Frank is the human symbol of the Holocaust and seeing this book with her handwriting on the title page is as direct a personal connection we can have with her.'
Anyone familiar with the Israeli system of government cannot simply reject such a scenario, involving revenge and corruption on a vast scale.
A collection of strange tales about a woman, no longer young, who drives a rattling red car and speaks with and helps people in a place that some think may not even exist - beyond the Green Line.
The Yemenite children affair is a central theme of Iris Eliya Cohen’s third novel, but the way it’s handled gives pause for thought about the stuff of which best sellers are made in Israel.