A fresh and remarkable look at the assassination of Martin Luther King Jr. and the hunt for his killer.
The horror of the Civil War revolutionized the treatment of US war casualties.
From Paris to Hungary, this epic novel follows the fates of a pair of lovers and their families as World War II sweeps across Europe.
What's selling best in independent bookstores across America.
Sebastian Junger’s ‘War’ details the US Army’s disastrous occupation of Afghanistan’s Korengal Valley.
The former head of “Home & Garden” faces the need to create a new “scaffolding” for her life.
At the end of Year 1, it’s still not clear where Obama is heading.
Which new summer releases should you pick up first?
Books that please young readers even as they teach.
Gary Paulsen offers up two good reads for middle-school-age boys.
The little book that won the Pulitzer Prize.
Do we need laws to protect as from discrimination based on looks?
When war was considered glorious.
Rusty Sabich returns in this superb sequel to Scott Turow’s 1987 blockbuster, ‘Presumed Innocent.’
How dry was Prohibition? Some say the law did much to spike sales of alcohol.
Why Pulitzer Prize-winning poet Ted Kooser sends thousands of Valentines every February.
Strangest. Summer. Ever.
This excellent biography turns a laser-like focus on five years in the life of Winston Churchill.
If you have any interest in Vietnam, don’t miss this novel.
A French aristocrat and his British servant travel to America to study its penal system in this unlikely but delightful early 19th-century buddy comedy.
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