Nonfiction

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Black History Month has arrived once again, right on schedule.

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“For those who have spent the last several years sharpening their knives with Trump in their sights, Untouchable may offer justification, while Trump defenders will likely rail aga

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As part of Prestel’s Masters of Art series, Chagall offers an introductory foundation to the life and works of Russian painter Marc Chagall (1887–1985).

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“Bradford isn’t shy in playing the role of contemptuous biographer.”

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“Brookshire delves deeply but accessibly into how different cultures assign very different values and meanings to animals . . .”

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“a more complete accounting of the life of Rome’s greatest nemesis . . .”

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Does the world need another book on Oscar Hammerstein II? Hugh Fordin’s Getting to Know Him is a solid biography.

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In this beautifully photographed book, Caroline Griffiths makes the case for eating healthfully without sacrificing flavor or taste.”

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“underscores the danger of relying on eyewitness testimony.”

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“The print quality equals that of the best fine art books. Paleontology enthusiasts, and perhaps even Audubon aficionados, will not be disappointed.”

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This book appears just as reports emerge that Russian forces have looted museums in five Ukrainian towns under their control.

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“a neat little introduction to Germany’s excellent, but ultimately ineffective jet fighter.”

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“the narrative has clear writing and solid scholarship that does not promote an agenda, leaving the reader to imagine broader implications and slavery’s legacy.”

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According to military historian Mark Moyar, not only was the communist victory in Vietnam not inevitable, but by 1968 the war had shifted in America’s and South Vietnam’s

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It’s not about the cars, and it’s not about the coffee.

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“an excellent introductory volume that definitely lives up to its title as an Essential History for anyone unfamiliar with this conflict.”

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“insightful and inspiring and will remind you why relationships matter so much in our lives.”

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The resilience of the Crafts, their determination not to allow racism to break their spirits, is the human core of their story . . .”

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“In today’s world of 24-hour news cycles, blogs, and websites, Bernstein’s memoir of his early days in the newspaper business is as much an archaeological excavation as it is a personal sto

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“The general message in LGBTQ+ Families is that all types of families exist, and they are formed in many different ways.”

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“Filled with stories and gossip, the book will have strong appeal for aspiring writers and readers interested in LGBTQ life in the 1940s.”

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“a fast-paced, engrossing read that casual readers and enthusiasts for stories related to true crime and the Mafia won’t be able to refuse.”

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