Journalism

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“The combat photographers whose stories are told in this book occupy a unique place in the history of the war, both chronicling and participating in some of the major actions of the war whi

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“Michael Serazio has done a remarkable analysis, and this book offers any student of American culture and sport much to contemplate.

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Colombian novelist Gabriel Garcia Marquez died in 2014 at age 87, a Nobel Prize winner, admired as one of the finest novelists of the 20th century.

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“In 2014, Roger Angell was in Cooperstown at the Baseball Hall of Fame to receive the J. G.

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“exposes violence in art, literature, thought, music, opera, movies, sports, love, landscapes, and in intellect itself.”

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“Stability is out, revolution is in, so are the Islamists, identity politics are a jumble, women and their bodies remain repressed, violence or its threat is endemic, corruption is all arou

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Shortly after he was inaugurated, President Donald Trump tweeted that the press was the “enemy of the people” because, he claimed, they made up news.

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The year 2016 began a new era of political populism throughout the developed world. In the United States, the face of that populism is President Donald Trump.

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Battles over newspaper coverage of the Mormon church date back to the earliest years of the most persecuted and persistent cult in American religious history.

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Who Shot Sports is an engrossing photo exhibition between covers that more than proves the truism that a picture is, indeed, worth a thousand words.

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his writing can be luxuriated in.

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The indisputable observation that can be made after reading Amy Odell’s supposedly truthful parody is that this is the fashion business in the age of the Internet as seen by a millennial.

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Julia Martin has done a fine job of bringing Gary Snyder to the fore in her committed study of one of our major contemporary authors.”

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Under the Wire is dramatic, brisk, entertaining at times, deeply emotional, and above all, beautifully told.

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“. . . a unique, superb, and original piece of first-person journalism . . . this inside view of chaos and anarchy is priceless.”

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Jorge Luis Borges is considered the patron saint of computer programmers for his mastership of infinity and self-reflection, and Borges at 80 is a reprint of the same title published by th

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“. . . part Isaac Asimov, part P. T. Barnum, and part Charles Fort, a legendary American icon . . .”

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“. . . [a] worthwhile addition to any word-lover’s book shelf.”

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It is delightful that a respected linguist would take up the challenge of writing about an inelegant word that has become a staple of our spoken language.

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“How many other magazines of any kind of during that era that included articles about Zen Buddhism, diamond shopping, and art appreciation—all with a masculine slant?”

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“Alan Moore: Conversations is undoubtedly a definitive, scholarly collection for Mr. Moore’s fans, but as the book’s editor Eric Berlatsky points out: ‘. . .

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“Richard Poplak compellingly combines a selection of Igor Kenk’s own words with clever and pointed commentary to create a remarkable narrative.

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“The Next Day is a creative and worthy undertaking, a unique and powerful discussion of an issue that is at once growing in pervasiveness and intensely tragic and troubling.”

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“Brand Thinking and Other Noble Pursuits is valuable primarily for those particularly interested in what the gurus of the branding industry have to say about where branding was in

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