“Brown’s Jackson is a dueler, a ‘slaveholder, architect of Indian removal, and a critic of abolitionism.’”
“interesting and insightful . . . a beacon of hope in our dark times”
“The Color of Abolition proves an invaluable addition to abolitionist history, which has grown immeasurably richer in recent years.”
“I spent 33 years and 4 months in active service as a member of out country’s most agile military force—the Marine Corps. . . .
“will resonate with readers following today’s headlines about the financial interests of our governing elite and how their decisions may enrich their own pockets.”
“This is an important addition to the library of Holocaust literature, but it should be read with other historical post-war texts that examine the perpetrators of the Holocaust more deeply.
“Pomfret’s book focuses on the relationship between the intelligence services of Poland and the United States after the end of the Cold War.
“A fascinating page-turner, Rogues’ Gallery will appeal to true crime buffs and anyone interested in the dark side of life in late 19th century New York City.”
“Rhodehamel elegantly tells the familiar story of the Lincoln assassination from the view of race with engaging prose and serious scholarship.”
“It is more than a little disconcerting to read that each meeting of the White Knights, no matter how sparsely attended, opened with a Christian prayer before discussion turned to their dec
“In these pages, ideas and creativity still matter, making this welcome book a cause for celebration.”
In her enthralling book Emily Midorikawa tells the stories of women, many from modest backgrounds in the US and the UK, who parlayed their alleged communications with the spirit world into social,
“Tishby tells her small country’s enormous story with wit and passion.
“illuminating, well-written, and offers sharp insights into fascism’s strong appeal, for some, in times of turbulent change.”
“In The Road Less Traveled, Zelikow brilliantly tells the diplomatic story of what he calls ‘the lost peace’ of August 1916–January 1917.”
“a truly fresh look at one of the most chronicled figures in American history. Washington literally spent his entire life learning about politics and public service . . .”
“As a chronicle of the decline of American liberalism from the time of Ted Kennedy’s birth at the dawn of the New Deal to the collapse of its ethic of activist government in the 1970s,
“Fawcett displays an impressive knowledge of the thinkers and doers of . . . conservatism throughout modern history.”
“should make everyone who reads it and was born after October 1962 extremely thankful to be alive . . .”
“Demagogue is a beautifully written, richly researched tragedy, a morality tale in three acts.
“Preston provides a highly readable, highly detailed account of the historic meetings and often difficult and contentious negotiations between Churchill, Roosevelt, Stalin, and their staffs
“well laid out for the average reader wanting to understand how this new frozen conflict occurred . . .”
“This is not a feel-good but a get-mad book.”
“[An] insightful and penetrating study of the history of conservative nationalism in the United States.”
“[That] The Presidents makes a fast, engrossing read comes as no surprise . . . It works on so many levels including for a general audience.”