In an age of new connectivity online and beyond, a reporter finds empathy for those who’ve faced mortifying infamy.
An obituary in the London Times called inventor, fugitive, and spy Geoffrey Pike 'one of the most original yet unrecognized figures of the twentieth century.'
The true and fascinating story of three 19th-century Japanese girls who 'spanned the globe and became fluent in two worlds at once.'
McCullough, who belongs to what might be called the triumphalist school of American history, gives Wilbur and Orville Wright heroic treatment.
In her eleventh novel, the Nobel Prize winner continues to create beauty from the anger and defining wounds of her characters.
In this taut and techy tale, protagonist Tanya Barrett must battle powerful enemies to uncover the truth about her father and herself.
'Humans haunt more houses than ghosts do,' notes Angela Flournoy in her evocative novel about the complicated feelings connected to a family home.
Richard Goldstein offers a first-hand report of '60s counter-culture and rock.
Award-winning journalist Sam Quinones combines thorough research with superlative narrative skills to produce a horrifying but compulsively readable book about opiate addiction in the United States.
Hirshfield offers essays, poems that inspire fresh views of the familiar.
Snyder's new work focuses on the here and now.
As part of a 35-year project, Walter Kempowski brought together bits and pieces of German diaries, letters, and autobiographies.
Sue Roe travels to Paris to track the birth of modernist art – one of the most interesting tales in all of art history.
Edward Abbey and Wallace Stegner – opposites in character and temperament – shared an abiding love of America west of the hundredth meridian.
This novel of life in a Pakistan gripped by violence comes from the daughter of one of the country's political dynasties.
One of today’s most trenchant literary critics digs into some of the voices who defined American letters for their generation.
The stories of former Liberian president and warlord Charles Taylor and his son Chucky highlight the suffering of the Liberian people.
James Scott has written the definitive account of the 1942 Doolittle raid on Tokyo.
A 22-year-old Indian-born man wakes up on an average day in his 1985 London studio apartment and sets off on a journey to see his uncle.
Master of political intrigue and Nobel laureate Mario Vargas Llosa crafts a thriller of extortion and revenge on Peru’s northern coast.
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