Making art a part of your daily life is invigorating because it becomes a touchstone for one’s sensibilities.
The Man Who Couldn’t Stop: OCD and the True Story of a Life Lost in Thought is a gripping memoir that blends personal experience with history and complex empirical research.
Ametora is defined as the Japanese slang abbreviation of “American Traditional.”
Minh-ha Pham has taken a somewhat innocuous topic and tried to make it a Major Topic.
Riad Sattouf, the cartoonist and social commentator, has drawn a colorful and engaging first chapter of his three-part autobiography—now in English.
With every passing year, the media sends forth a new wave of apocalyptic predictions.
“This book may not change hearts or minds, but it will provoke thought and discussion—and that is a contribution.”
On May 12, 2015, two big events occurred in the digital universe.
When the state of Indiana recently passed the Orwellian-sounding Religious Freedom Restoration Act in 2015, little did the lawmakers and Governor Mike Pence expect a swift blowback.
“By exploring these myths, Kenan Malik provides an important primer to revaluate the key drivers in current responses to ISIS, Boko Haram, and violent extremists in North A
This is a book that can be read as an amazing story of high altitude climbing, skiing, ballooning, and biathlon: and as a commentary on the Great Questions of Our Time, relative to gender stereotyp
“We can't fix America's meth problem without fixing America.”
“. . . deep flaws of omission . . .”
Haroon K. Ullah’s work focuses on democratization, security studies, and political party dynamics.
In the 21st century we face a digital world where almost every aspect of our lives is recorded.
“The innovative approach . . . should appeal to both the specialist and the generalist . . .”
“. . . a richly researched, carefully crafted, balanced history of personal privacy . . .”
“. . . both a highly engaging read and a cry for more humane, healthy, and dignified living and working conditions for migrant laborers.”
“Anything But Sweet draws the reader into the fantasy of a small town where people view each other’s quirks and foibles with affection, . . .”
“. . . compulsive and engaging, . . . crackles with energy and wit . . .”
“. . .
“. . . the editor either fell asleep during the first chapter or ran out of red ink.”
“. . . a long song of praise for marijuana and a continued puzzlement as to why the drug remains illegal.”
“. . . a wonderful book that deserves to be read widely . . .”
“‘For years, we dwelled on the limitations of the Afghans. [Instead] we should have focused on ours.’”