High-flying tales of life and love from the author of 'Cowboys Are My Weakness.'
Are Americans in the process of abandoning their rights?
Teddy Roosevelt takes on New York City: the Rough Rider vs. the Rotten Apple
In 'Life Sentences,' author and critic William H. Gass entrances the reader with his lilting prose and skilled literary criticism.
Can a child with a facial deformity make it through middle school? This beautiful novel for middle-grade readers tells the story of a remarkable boy who does more than survive.
Former US Ambassador to Austria Swanee Hunt writes hauntingly of the "grand intentions and missed opportunities" that prevented us from protecting Bosnians.
British academic Andrew Preston offers a crisply written account of the historic intersection of religion and US foreign policy.
'Devil' is a compelling look at the case that forged Thurgood Marshall’s perception of himself as a crusader for civil rights.
A diverse group of writers lend their talents to the search for meaning after Japan’s tsunami.
Sportswriters Barry Wilner and Ken Rappoport tell how March Madness grew from an eight-team tournament in a rickety Illinois gym to a $10-billion business.
This unvarnished mix of journalism, history, and memoir tells hard truths about life on America's Indian reservations.
Hoping for a better world – quickly? "Abundance" promises to take you there.
Adam Johnson's chilling but wonderfully written novel about present-day North Korea ranks as a contemporary 'Darkness at Noon.'
Eric Klinenberg's thought-provoking new book charts the singletons who are too often misunderstood by policymakers and our culture.
Margaret Fuller, problem child of American transcendentalism, gets fresh treatment from Pulitzer Prize-winner John Matteson.
Her parents' restaurant was celebrated, but Charlotte Silver's childhood as a rich little poor girl was less glamorous than it looked.
Jean Edward's Smith's new biography obliterates earlier arguments that Eisenhower’s was a dull, torpid presidency.
'Pure, astonishing reportage’ of makeshift life in an Indian slum.
Charles Dickens – the great novelist – was also a journalist in love with the streets.
Did the Senate really used to be a grand institution? Ira Shapiro argues that it was – and not that long ago.
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