“Pope’s apparent objectives—to illuminate fraud and celebrate whistleblowers—are well supported by her evidence and arguments.”
“This brightly written biography of a fierce woman lost to history will appeal strongly to feminists.”
One of the favorite topics of military historians are the so-called “revolutions in military affairs”—those convergencies of technologies and weaponry that create great change regarding how militar
There are few surprises in The Midnight Kingdom, Jared Yates Sexton’s history of power corrupting absolutely, but there aren’t meant to be.
“Though the Boston Tea Party is perhaps more notorious, the Boston Massacre is equally as important to understanding the events to follow, culminating in the American Revolution.”
“This beautiful book of Italian Jewish family recipes invites you to indulge in the pleasure of eating healthful and tasty dishes, reflecting the flavors of Italian Jewish
“Leebaert, to his credit, presents an unvarnished look at the policymakers he credits with saving America’s democracy and shaping the post-World War II world.”
“Zelikow proves an effective storyteller with an easy, uncomplicated narrative that makes for good reading of solid, honest scholarship reminiscent sometimes of Barbara Tuschman’s The G
No World Too Big is a colorful compendium of compelling stories about 24 brave young people who have each done something extraordinary to raise awareness of climate change
It should be said that this is a paperback release of a book first published in 2015.
Lisa Kingsley quotes the French gastronome Jean Antheime Brillat-Savarin who famously wrote “Just tell me what you eat and I will tell you who you are,” in the introduction to her new book that cul
“a narrative so mesmerizing that it’s impossible to put the book down. Tell Me Everything is, quite simply, an exceptional accomplishment.”
The campaign in the Mediterranean is often considered the forgotten campaign of the European Theater of World War II, generally receiving much less coverage from historians than Northwest Europe, p
The Library of Congress was started when Thomas Jefferson sold his entire library to the U.S. Government. He was a lifelong reader.
“The author’s goal is . . . to produce deep-seated, culture-wide transformation so that the judicial and community response is to the actual, not presumed, needs of survivors.”
“‘Anyone who thinks they are truly self-made should call their mother,’ writes Alissa Quart.”
“Providing tools and inspiration to clients who may not respond to talk therapy is . . . an opening to provide creative modes of healing to clients and communities.”
“even if we never make these dishes of ancient times, Miller’s book is a fascinating read.”
“sprawling, shocking story of the whacko Gilded Age . . .”
“step into the stacks and enjoy the subtle humor and myriad characters—booksellers and customers alike—that comprise Sotheran’s.”
Rumi has said: “Life is a balance of holding on and letting go” and Annie’s Song: Dandelions, Dreams and Dogs by Annie McDonnell is an unrivaled tour-de-force of both.
“Malkasian is a masterful writer, expertly blending history with strategic and cultural analysis to craft what will be the benchmark history of this conflict.”
The “Zelensky effect,” according to this accessible and very relevant book, is his ability to mobilise Ukrainian “civic national identity” or “44 million Zelenskys,” as the authors describe it, in
“Murphy is plain-spoken, a man of faith and modesty, and the ideal person to write this World War II memoir. One hopes the television series will be half as good.”
This book is written by a high-profile governor who might run for president someday. Thus, the content is political.