Academy Award-winning documentary filmmaker Errol Morris explores the nature of truth in photographs.
Margaret Atwood: Does she or doesn't she write science fiction?
Charles Frazier returns to the mountains of North Carolina – this time in the 1960s – to tell the story of a young woman charged with caring for her murdered sister's children.
Harvard psychologist Steven Pinker argues that, as a society, we are on a "retreat from violence."
Charles Bracelen Flood offers a fascinating coda to a remarkable life in this brisk, well-told history of the final months and days of Ulysses S. Grant.
In an unusually candid and insightful memoir, popular radio host Bob Edwards explores his own career.
NPR host Steve Inskeep writes about Karachi – a sprawling, striving, fractured city on the rise.
Michael Lewis touches down in the nations damaged by the 2008 financial meltdown and proves – yet again – that he can turn anything into compelling prose.
Did a poem discovered by an Italian book collector make the Renaissance possible?
Glenn Stout paints a vivid portrait of a moment in the history of America's favorite pastime.
Two new books offer perceptive takes on Christopher Columbus and the long-range impact of his famous discovery.
A US State Department insider examines the one thing no one in Iraq wanted to admit: defeat.
Long-distance swimmer and author Lynne Cox traces the path of polar explorer Roald Amundsen – just in time for the centennial of his arrival at the South Pole.
A new biography on Eisenhower is engaging but airbrushes some of Ike's mistakes and flaws.
Captured by the camera’s eye, two Arkansas women have never been able to escape a historic photo – or each other.
The Opium Wars bring new trials – and fresh adventures – to the cast of characters introduced in the rollicking "Sea of Poppies."
A war correspondent faces her most frightening challenge: ordinary domestic life.
From lurid sexual fantasies to New Age platitudes, “Aleph” marks a low point for Paulo Coelho.
New Yorker writer Susan Orlean tells the larger-than-life story behind canine movie star Rin Tin Tin.
Aravind Adiga's novel about gentrification in India explores the dark side of human nature.
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