“a smorgasbord of baseball delights . . .”
Isn’t the publishing business supposed to be imploding, with printing costs rising, and the number of titles shrinking?
Babe Ruth was baseball’s biggest star, ever, his name appearing in the record books more than the Beatles sang the word “Yeah!,” a man who hit homers higher and farther than any fan had ever seen,
“the definitive work to date.”
“. . .
Larry Ruttman has a mission. With his book on American Jews and baseball, he wants to prove that successful Jewish Americans connected to baseball owe their success to Jewish values.
It’s no surprise this celebration of Ted Williams is released on the Opening Day for Major League Baseball. Now fans have two reasons to celebrate on April 1.
“What Robinson did on the baseball diamond was merely part of his effort to show black people how to be their very best and to show white people how to remove the barriers keeping blacks fr
“Anyone who wants to advance beyond the stage of fandom to understand what it takes to establish and run professional baseball would do well to read Mr.
“Mr. Wendel engagingly presents the facts of what was a game-changing year in American history for baseball, . . .”
“. . . brings some balance into the picture, and fans would do well to add it to their understanding of their National Game.”
“Conspiracy of Silence offers overwhelming evidence of the effectiveness of the black press in advancing integration in this country.”
In this carefully prepared history dominated by the larger-than-life player Babe Ruth, author Robert Fitts corrects the errors of previous books about the famous baseball tour of Japan 1934.