David Grann, New Yorker staff writer and bestselling author of The Lost City of Z and The Devil and Sherlock Holmes, offers what amounts to three page-turning narratives
“Operating under its law and order banner but hiding behind dog whistle rhetoric and white hoods, the Klan infiltrated nearly every aspect of daily life throughout post-World War I Colorado
“Brightly written and well-researched, this book will appeal immensely to true-crime fans.”
The Cigar: Carmine Galante, Mafia Terror is more a collection of mob lore and history than an account of a mafia terror, but in those stories we see an aspect of the American mob into whic
“a narrative so mesmerizing that it’s impossible to put the book down. Tell Me Everything is, quite simply, an exceptional accomplishment.”
“sprawling, shocking story of the whacko Gilded Age . . .”
“underscores the danger of relying on eyewitness testimony.”
“a fast-paced, engrossing read that casual readers and enthusiasts for stories related to true crime and the Mafia won’t be able to refuse.”
“Valentine’s book is . . . a unique and engaging reference work that all Christie fans should enjoy.”
“the author tells this story in a clear and engaging manner that makes the text read almost like a crime novel told on a personable, almost heartbeat level.”
“Krogh had no idea at the start of how far he would fall. Perhaps if he’d had some inkling of the ethical and moral deficiencies in two of his first team members, G. Gordon Liddy and E.
“[The book] is an amazing piece of crime noir . . .
“Whether one is interested in cold case puzzles or genealogy, or just curious about solving crimes, The Forever Witness should be read and reread until it becomes a dog-eared part
Truman Capote’s groundbreaking, nonfiction classic, In Cold Blood—a gripping account of the 1959 slaughter of a wealthy Kansas farm family— instantly established the writer’s brilliant lit
“The Perfect Crime is a must-read for every crime fiction fan looking for new horizons to explore in their favorite genre.”
With the grit and determination to overcome very similar hardscrabble backgrounds, Truman Capote and Ann Woodward both rose to pinnacles in New York’s glittering mid-century high society.
Nicholas Dawidoff set out to tell the story of a tragic miscarriage of justice in a small New England city.
“There have been other books about the polygamist Mormons in Mexico, some of them first-hand accounts.
“And there you have the triumvirate of personalities that captivated America at the height of the Roaring Twenties: a match made in hell of two sociopaths, one a manipulator and one a ‘mall
“Ultimately the great ‘aha’ moment seems more like a ‘hohum’ moment.
“Horowitz has pieced together a fascinating story of a woman who ‘lied all her life’ and died in 1954 at the age of 86 in a Hove nursing home, taking her secrets with her.”
“Nicely crafted, the book will appeal to hard-core Ness fans and true-crime freaks.”
“A Death on W Street is a brutal look at the damage a lie can do to people’s lives as well as to institutions that we, as Americans, revere—or at least should reve
Beverly Lowry is clear: Deer Creek Drive: A Reckoning of Memory and Murder in the Mississippi Delta is not a memoir.
Veteran reporter Stephen Bates, who once covered both the English royals and religion for the Guardian, has since leaving the newspaper carved out an engaging and enterta