Carmela Ciuraru takes a playful look at the history of pen names and the reasons authors use them.
Take a delicious walk through Paris in the memoirs of this author-turned-Parisian-tour-guide.
Modern theoretical physics owes its survival, in part, to the counterculture movement of the 1960s and ’70s.
What one early employee saw at the Google revolution.
Eloisa James reviews five new romance novels for The Barnes & Noble Review.
The stranger-than-fiction truth about how and why the works of Rembrandt are so frequently stolen
Kissinger is convinced that China must be dealt with through compromise.
No one – not even the most sharp-eyed of Martin readers – will be able to guess where this book is going.
How has America fared in its forays into the 'Graveyard of Empires' (Afghanistan) and the 'Improbable Country' (Iraq)?
The delightful real-life adventures of two Eastern college girls who left home for Colorado in 1916.
A young girl escapes her homeland of Vietnam on a boat and journeys to an awesome and frightening place: America.
How – and why – reporters and aid workers survive in some of the world's most dangerous places.
A gripping account of 1776 – a year of "sustained suffering" and "phenomenal courage."
This gripping tale of the American legend blends myth and fact to create a nuanced portrait of The Mick.
A post-apocalyptic landscape, frighteningly familiar.
Jakob Arjouni's Turkish-German private eye Kemal Kayankaya walks the mean streets of Frankfurt with a flair worthy of Bogart.
A travel writer treks to Machu Picchu in the footsteps of legendary 19th-century explorer Hiram Bingham III.
Is the Internet actually narrowing your world?
A fresh look at the tragic ironies of World War I.
How one woman used books to cope with her sister's death.
This item has been saved to read later from any device.
Access saved items through your user name at the top of the page.
View Saved Items
You reached the limit of 20 saved items.
Please visit following link to manage you saved items.
You have already saved this item.