AuthorsLive Podcasts

The AuthorsLive podcast archive lets you revisit your favorite recent author talks at Greenwich Library or discover a few that you may have missed. The Library has hosted some noteworthy authors and special guests through the years. Podcasts are listed in alphabetical order by last name. Listen for yourself:

In ‘Principles,’ the author, founder, and co-chairman of Bridgewater shares the unconventional principles behind his success and the success of his hedge fund.

In Election Matters: The State of Voting in 2016, learn about the complexity of voting in the U.S. with Connecticut’s top election officials and leading advocates on both sides of the issue.

In “Leoanrdo da Vinci,” based on thousands of pages of Leonardo’s astonishing notebooks and new discoveries about his life and work, Isaacson weaves a narrative that connects da Vinci’s art to his science.

In her stunning second novel, four generations of a Korean immigrant family fight to control their destiny in 20th century Japan, exiled from a home they never knew.

Emily St. John Mandel stopped by the Library on Wednesday, Oct. 26th as the featured event of the 2016 Greenwich Reads Together program, about her book “Station Eleven.”

Vanity Fair editor-at-large Cullen Murphy’s book Cartoon County: My Father and His Friends in the Golden Age of Make-Believe is a celebration of a time when Fairfield County was the cartoon capital of the world.

Nathaniel Philbrick discussed his latest book, “Valiant Ambition: George Washington, Benedict Arnold, and the Fate of the American Revolution” at the Greenwich Library Cole Auditorium as part of the Distinguished Author Series.

In this lively Town Hall discussion, Salzman will share her forecast for the future and suggest actionable steps that local small business, nonprofit and community leaders can take to adapt and thrive in our new, ever-shifting world.

Helen Simonson’s discusses with Greenwich Library her new novel and her writing process of “The Summer Before the War” is a beautifully plotted novel set in East Sussex in the late summer of 1914.

In “A Gentleman in Moscow,” Amor Towles returns with an impressive book that embodies the style and spirit of Russia’s Golden Age of literature.