In his evocative and convincing new book, author Steve Olson reveals that the 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens is much more than a horror show.
Elizabeth Day's story of lives in collision puts an unexpected twist on a scandal from the headlines.
University of California English professor Yunte Huang presents work from nearly 50 Chinese writers spanning the last century.
Journalist Matthew Desmond spent a year and a half with eight Milwaukee families about to lose their homes.
University of Hull history professor Peter Wilson has given the Holy Roman Empire its longest and most readable one-volume history of the modern era.
Daniel Oppenheimer takes a group portrait of six men who made a political about-face. What does it tell us about the nature of our beliefs?
Laura Secor looks at the generation of Iranians who inherited a country transformed by the Islamic Revolutions of 1979.
Are converts most often motivated by faith – or do more practical considerations come into play?
Photographer Greg Constantine's hefty 373-page book features black-and-white photos from 12 of the countries where he has worked over the years.
New York Times jazz critic Ben Ratliff suggests that how we listen to music might be 'every bit as important' as what the composer intended when writing it.
Loosely inspired by the life of opera singer Jenny Lind, Chee's new novel drips with romance, betrayal, intrigue, and espionage.
Misha Glenny digs deep below the surface to tell a dark but riveting story.
This new compilation puts before readers a smattering of just about everything Goethe wrote in his busy lifetime.
In this World War II story, set during the sunset hours of the terrible conflict, Ruta Sepetys effectively spins a tale that is equal parts romance, thriller, and real life dystopia.
Manisha Sinha's comprehensive and narrative-resetting new book gives readers their fullest and most readable account of America's battle against slavery.
'Words' is Lahiri’s first nonfiction work, her first truly autobiographical writing.
A professor, her student, and his mother must learn to see beyond stereotypes.
Dionne bases his premise on the rightward shift of conservatism since the Goldwater years of the 1960s.
Historian Gail Lumet Buckley's new book is a cross between history and memoir, examining the African American experience through the lives of a single family.
This is the 17th outing for star sleuth Marcus Corvinus, a tough-talking nobleman in the Rome of the earliest Caesars.
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