Nonfiction

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The “encrappification” of America dates back centuries, writes Rutgers University historian Wendy A. Woloson.

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“The slave trade persisted in New York in the decades before the Civil War because

the city was the capital of the Southern slave economy.”

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“The FBI Way is an important read for every American who values the rule of law and the role of the FBI in its maintenance.”

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Michael J. Fox has played several iconic roles in his stellar acting career: his Marty McFly, Alex Keaton, and Mike Flaherty characters bear his indelible stamp.

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“An important addition to the growing collection of picture book biographies of women you should know about but probably don’t.”

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“should be required reading for anyone wanting to learn intelligence gathering.”

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“seeing, feeling, remembering, transforming, articulating what was, what is, what could have been. If only.”

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John Galliano states in the Foreword of Vogue: Fantasy & Fashion “you are working with the most talented people in the industry to produce excellence, to create this moment.”

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The United States confronts many problems besides an often recalcitrant and myopic Senate.

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“Solzhenitsyn and the American Culture should serve as a reminder to those of us in the West that civilization is fragile, that democracy and liberty are forever u

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“Allport demonstrates vast knowledge of relevant primary and secondary sources and covers a broad range of events and activities.

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“‘The whole country knew and still knows: through his lifetime of service to humanity, Thurgood Marshall earned himself the highest tribute.’”

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Dear Ms. Schubert is an admirable addition to international literature, a gift to the English-speaking world . . .”

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Alright, Alright, Alright is targeted at the film’s fans, who should enjoy it.

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“Only the far-seeing vision and persistence of those first aviators allowed this new mode of warfare to survive its infancy until the First World War showed that airplanes were not just a n

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“To be born in the street means to wander all your life, to be free. It means accident and incident, drama, movement. It means above all dream . . .”

—Henry Miller

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“This book may be titled Sourdough Mania, but it is a true one-stop encyclopedia on sourdough baking, and cooks will find it a valuable addition to their cookbook collection

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“a pocket-sized paper embrace that will encourage all readers to find hope when life upends our schemes.”

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“Eric Vuillard’s book is an aphoristic masterpiece.

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“As a welcome surprise, Seven and a Half Lessons is part self-help book on how to manage our own quirky brains and part manifesto on how to move forward to heal this country’s poli

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“A challenging read that illuminates harsh truths of our time.”

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Katherine Standefer’s memoir about the medical device that saved her life and her quest to discover what it cost in terms of the environment and human lives starts with a jolt and keeps up the pace

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“In Nobody, Oswald has managed to water-bend: she is the magician, and the reader is her entranced audience.”        

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David Chang’s Eat a Peach memoir is a brutally honest look at a person’s life, an introspection that will leave you exhausted, humbled, and insp

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