“The Palmer Raids are being cited in more and more books and articles as we turn our attention to immigration policy, and forced deportation.
“Throughout The Queer Art of Failure, Ms. Halberstam holds a mirror up to our culture, albeit one that is, from time to time, a bit fogged by the warmth of her own breath.
“[Dr. Kornfield] addresses an audience impatient with platitudes, one that understands that the Buddhist path offers no shortcuts.
“The Maid’s Daughter: Living Inside and Outside the American Dream is a riveting read for both academics and laypersons.
“This book does what books like this should: provoke thought and conversation in addressing issues that are highly uncomfortable.
“The evolution and revolution of liberal thought is chronicled in this well-written book about how we got to where we are today. . . .
“If there is something [John McWhorter] doesn’t do well, we won’t find it in his new work, What Language Is . . .
In 2005, the CW television network debuted a paranormal series that followed the adventures of two brothers, Sam and Dean Winchester, who travel the country fighting the forces of darkness.
“Author McDermott’s book is not a duplication of ‘the same old, same old.’ It is a noble effort to advance the common understanding of the variables at play in this complicated and importan
“An astute, vigorous, and candid participant-observer who seeks to radicalize the conditions by which Arab men and women can find satisfying, secular, and sensible lives together.”
Former Ambassador and U.S. Special Envoy on Afghanistan Peter Tomsen’s first book has much to commend it.
“This ‘Net backlash’—not withstanding our current communications shift—is revving up to full gear.
“This is the best book of the year. . . . If you read one work of nonfiction a year, make this the one.”
“Before the Paparazzi is the Pulitzer Prize-nominated press photographer Arty Pomerantz’s love letter to the art of press photography during a different time, in a world that no lo
“wonderful and intensively researched . . . a fascinating, thoroughly engaging exploration of India. . .
“. . . one of the hardest books you will ever read because it is so devastating and harsh and truthful, . . .”
“Yoani Sanchez is a remarkable woman.”
In Brothers in Arms: The Story of Al Qa’ida and the Arab Jihadists Camille Tawil opens up the world of the jihadis in the years between the defeat of the Soviets in Afghanistan and Septemb
A read through this rather gentle, inquisitive look at small-town weekly newspapers could be beneﬁcial to your health. It may even lower your big city blood pressure.
Writer Kevin Desinger found a great setup for his debut novel: A good citizen and wine steward, Jim Sandusky, is home one evening with his wife in a fine, quiet neighborhood when their peace is dis
Following Tweak, Nic Sheff’s memoir about methamphetamine addiction, the sequel, We All Fall Down, chronicles the author’s continued struggle to stay sober.
Peter Corning is outraged, and so should we all be. The United States has the largest income disparity in the industrialized world. Top executives have engaged in legalized looting.
Bluntly, boldly, this book urges Buddhists to adapt its “radical teachings on forgiveness, compassion, and kindness.” Readers of Noah Levine’s streetwise memoir Dharma Punx (2004) will fin
This book can be summed up in four words: It’s excellent. Read it.
If you need more details before opening the cover . . .
Quick now: What exactly is civilization?
If you find yourself hard pressed to define it, though certain that somehow you know full well what it is, boy oh boy, is this the book for you!