“a fascinating and compelling story of a tragic hero and the fields on which he lived and played.”
“Alford tells the remarkable story of spiritualism as it affected the lives of the members of the respective families of Abraham Lincoln and his assassin John Wilkes Booth.”
“James Horn has put together an incredible lost history of an important figure whose life decided the future of America and all that has entailed since.”
Ben Westhoff, author of Original Gangastas and Fentanyl, Inc.
Fifty-seven-year-old Diana Goetsch, formerly Doug Goetsch, made the decision at 50 to surrender to the transition process and become a full-blooded transgender woman after decades of heartache.
The pogroms of Russia have long served as the backdrop to bigger stories.
If all you know about stewardesses (make that flight attendants) is based on the bestseller Coffee, Tea or Me, a salacious tell-all 1967 memoir by Trudy Baker and Rachel Jones, then you’re
The ostensible template for these 24 musings on “singlehood” is Helen Gurley Brown’s 1962 cult classic, Sex and the Single Girl.
“Wired for Love reminds us that love is as natural as a heartbeat, a breath, a brainwave.”
“engaging, gossipy, and revealing—a look behind the curtain at the wondrous wizard of words. Fans will love it.”
“Quimby deserves the attention Dahler gives her. Hers is a life worth knowing.”
By the time Jeremy Denk was five-and-three-quarters years old, his elementary school career was in trouble.
From the very start of Unmask Alice: LSD, Satanic Panic, and the Imposter Behind the World’s Most Notorious Diaries, Rick Emerson makes big promises.
“A must-read that will have readers laughing, crying, and shopping for chickens.”
“Asylum is an eloquent, powerful, sometimes harrowing chronicle of what it means to be a gay man in a violently homophobic country and what it means to be a Black asylum seeker in
“a page-turning account that penetrates the character of a most exceptional human being who was both a product of his age and an astute observer of its mores.”
“Secret City is a lengthy, detailed, riveting history of the way in which homosexuality was perceived and treated in our government from the tenure of Franklin D.
“The author makes this solid work of scholarship the sort of book that starts a young person’s love of reading and interest in history.”
“Brown’s Jackson is a dueler, a ‘slaveholder, architect of Indian removal, and a critic of abolitionism.’”
“considerable detective work, which overlooks few details. White has certainly written the definitive book on Jane Stanford’s death.”
“Often it’s the lyrics that Cantwell judiciously quotes and expertly contextualizes; at other times it's the imaginative, unerringly precise, and never-repeated wa
“A sometimes painful read, this revealing deep dive into George Floyd’s life places his tragic story in the broader context of race in America.”
“It took the failure of many of our country’s institutions—schools, hospitals, law enforcement, social services, and the criminal justice system—to turn Sara Kruzan into a convicted killer.
“This Much Is True is an entertaining, sometimes shocking, periodically uncomfortable, but altogether delightful read.”
Name your strongest memories.