An anonymous writer presents Obama in high-def but America in black and white.
Filmmaker Peter Firstbrook traces Barack Obama’s family back 700-plus years to the Sudan.
What can there possibly be that we don't already know about the Beatles? Read this book to find out.
Development or conservation? Douglas Brinkley traces the debate over Alaska's riches.
Ron Reagan offers an affectionate but light and padded portrait of his father, the 40th president of the United States.
A key Martin Luther King aide offers a fascinating new, first-hand perspective on the “dream” speech.
Tracy Chevalier offers an affecting novel about a precocious maid in Vermeer's household.
Veteran music reporter Peter Doggett offers a heartbreaking but fascinating account of the postbreakup Beatles.
Keep your eyes out for these new titles fit for both presidents and kings.
The father of our country was once a scrappy boy colonel.
How journalist David Rohde and his wife coped when he was taken captive in Afghanistan
Three sportswriters call for sacking the Bowl Championship Series and replacing it with a true playoff.
Religion writer Karen Armstrong promotes a 21st-century form of the ‘compassionate discourse’ of Socrates.
The second installment of Gail Godwin’s journals traces her life and career from London to Iowa.
A pair of NY Times reporters offer a damning indictment of the CIA’s failed war on nuclear proliferation.
The new year holds the promise of a fresh crop of intriguing titles. Here are eight biographies likely to attract attention in the new year.
King of horror Stephen King serves up a grimly captivating collection of tales with his usual skill.
Who were the women in the life of Thomas Jefferson, “arguably the most revered, vexing, contradictory, complicated figure in American history”?
A gifted poet shares his moving struggle with questions of salvation, both physical and spiritual.
Between 900 and 200 BCE, breakthroughs around the world laid the foundation for the emergence of today's major faiths.
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