This may be the definitive biography of Britain's Edward VII – a man who grew from spoiled prince to beloved monarch.
John Grisham brings back "A Time to Kill" protagonist Jake Brigance.
Anya Von Brezmen's memoir describes her childhood in the USSR and how she and her mother cooked their way through their memories.
Mark Halperin and John Heilemann, the team behind 'Game Change,' chronicle the 2012 presidential election.
Novelist Ann Patchett's excellent essay collection ranges from dogs to writing to white-knuckled air travel.
Historian Robert Klara tells the compelling, surprising story of Harry Truman's little-known battle to preserve one of America's most famous buildings.
James L. Swanson provides a basic, clear-eyed, and complete narrative of Nov. 22, 1963, plus its prologue and aftermath.
In an unnamed South American country, a young boy comes of age, joins a theater troupe, and is taken on a journey in which art and life become blurred in confusing and violent ways
Wes Davis examines an extraordinary World War II mission – the kidnapping of a German general – and the swashbuckling men of letters who carried it out.
Precious Ramotswe, as endearing as ever, works to untangle fresh mysteries in Alexander McCall Smith's latest entry in the 'No. 1 Ladies' Detective Agency' series.
In Aminatta Forna's astonishing new novel, a survivor of the Yugoslav wars keeps watch over the small Croatian town he calls home.
Deborah Solomon's biography portrays Norman Rockwell as an unhappy loner, sadly distant from the idealized scenes of his art.
Writers Bill Minutaglio and Steven L. Davis examine the toxic political climate of Dallas at the time of JFK's assassination.
This compelling new biography by conductor John Eliot Gardiner examines the life of one of the world's most famous composers.
James Buchan examines both the politics and the theology of the Iranian Revolution.
Graham Robb delves into the momentous contributions of the Celts, a people he dubs geniuses who 'married mathematics and geography.'
Kate DiCamillo has penned another winner for young readers.
Hooman Majd completes a trilogy of books that illuminate the politics, society, and culture of modern Iran through his own decidedly hip eyes.
This dual biography of Theodore Roosevelt and William Howard Taft offers fresh proof of Doris Kearns Goodwin's ability to 'bring dead presidents back to life.'
British novelist Jo Baker reimagines 'Pride and Prejudice' from a servants-eye view in the delightful 'Longbourn.'