Leaving is a New York Times Editors’ Choice

Read "9 New Books We Recommend This Week" at The New York Times.

Read an Excerpt from Leaving at Lithub

Click here to read an excerpt from Leaving at "Lithub."

Leaving one of Five Fresh Fiction Picks at "Oprah Daily"

Somehow balancing operatic intensity with deeply intelligent emotional realism (particularly with regard to the role of adult children in their parents’ lives), Robinson’s novel reinvents our understanding of the possibilities, and limits, of midlife. Sorry, we're not going to talk about the ending....

Leaving Reviewed on The Weekly Reader

Marion Winik and Lisa Morgan review Leaving on The Weekly Reader podcast.

Leaving Review at The Washington Post

Joan Frank writes at The Washington Post: Roxana Robinson’s stunning new novel, “Leaving,” cost me some sleep, and continues to reverberate. A study of the complex joy and pain of late-life love, it is a tour de force and arguably her finest work yet. The curtain opens on intermission at a New Yor...

Authors Guild Award for Distinguished Service to the Literary Community

On May 9th I received the Authors Guild Award for Distinguished Service to the Literary Community. More information at the Authors Guild Website.

Oxford Handbook of Virginia Woolf Released

Virginia Woolf radically transformed the novel of manners, a form defined by a domestic setting, limited emotional range, and the centrality of social codes. Woolf expanded this to include the whole range of human experience, partly through the use of shifting interior voices who meditate on art, ma...

Expanded Edition of Georgia O'Keeffe: A Life Released

This new edition features a new foreword by the author setting O’Keeffe in an artistic context over the last thirty years since the book was first published, as well as previously unpublished letters of the young O’Keeffe to her lover, Arthur Macmahon. It also relates the story of Robinson’s own encounter with the artist.

How I Met the Reclusive Georgia O’Keeffe

The story of two encounters—one in life, the other on the page. Read at The New Yorker