Scholia can also show bibliographic information for “literary” authors and journalists.
An example that I have begun on Wikidata is for the Danish writer Johannes V. Jensen whose works pose a very interesting test case for Wikidata, because the interrelation between the works and editions can be quite complicated, e.g., news paper articles being merged into a poem that is then published in an edition that are then expanded and re-printed… Also the scholarly and journalistic work about Johannes V. Jensen can be recorded in Wikidata. Scholia currently records 30 entries about Johannes V. Jensen, – and that does not necessarily includes works about works written by Johannes V. Jensen.
An example of a bibliography of a journalist is that of Kim Wall. Her works are almost always addressing very unique topics, – fairly relevant as sources in Wikipedia articles. Examples include an article on a special modern Chinese wedding tradition in Fairy Tale Romances, Real and Staged and an article on furries It’s not about sex, it’s about identity: why furries are unique among fan cultures.
An interesting feature about most of Wall’s articles, is that she let the interviewee have the final word by adding a quotation as the very final paragraph. That is also the case with the two examples linked above. I suppose that say something of Wall’s generous journalistic approach.