Nonfiction

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This collection of short pieces by the British writer Martin Amis takes you into a wide range of his nonfiction work.

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Stephen Shore by Quentin Bajac and published by The Museum of Modern Art is an encyclopedic collection of Shore’s photographic work that spans five decades.

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“He takes the reader on a journey from single cells, to nervous systems, to self-conscious, self-directed minds. One can’t fault him for lack of vision or ambition.”

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The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) estimate that in 2016, more than 64,000 Americans died from accidental opioid overdose.

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As one cannot truly categorize poet Clyde Sanborn (1948-1996), neither can one neatly classify this text about his life and writing.

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Guatemala, a small post-colonial state that is not so post.

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To Heal a Wounded Heart: The Transformative Power of Buddhism and Psychotherapy in Action by Pilar Jennings PhD is a tender and compassionate memoir of the experiences of an early career p

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It is unfortunate and even tragic in today's society that our history is so largely unknown, mostly untaught and unlearned.

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If you keep up with American politics, then you almost certainly know who James O’Keefe is.

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President Donald Trump watches a lot of television. Tweets from Mr. Trump's account indicate that his viewing habits include a healthy dose of news programming.

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“a uniquely valuable addition to the scholarship on prison education.”

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Many people have a hard time remembering what they ate for lunch, what they did yesterday or last weekend, or where they put their eyeglasses and keys.

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Dave Eggers, the accomplished Northern California novelist, returns to nonfiction storytelling with this captivating account of a young Yemeni-American businessman who dreams of reviving his homela

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Katja Petrowskaja has indeed, as her publicist claims, written an “inventive and unique literary debut” as she travels to various countries in search of her family’s dramatic 20th century history.

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“The 50th anniversary . . . should be retold as a tribute to these long forgotten heroes that answered their county’s call in this controversial war.”

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“a brilliant and indispensable intervention from the socialist left on the real historical, class, and sociopolitical forces at play beneath the national political freak show that is the ne

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“a brilliantly crafted discussion of the limits imposed by our natural reserves, combining historical analysis, economic development and political decision making.”

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Bryan Caplan has written an iconoclastic book, defying some of the deeply-embedded assumptions about education as a desirable social good.

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“an exciting collection . . .”

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If you work with children, The Deepest Well: Healing the Long-Term Effects of Childhood Adversity by Nadine Burke Harris MD may be the most important book you read this year.

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William C. Rempel faced significant challenges in writing a biography of Kirk Kerkorian, the obsessively private tycoon.

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Told in the form of a letter from an imaginary planet named Globux to the inhabitants of Earth, Our Beautiful Earth: Saving Our Planet Piece by Piece is an innovative picture book that att

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Born and raised in India, Shoba Narayan left for college in the U.S. and stayed for the next 20 years.

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Karen Crouse introduces us to the Norman Rockwellian town of Norwich, Vermont, and its denizens of hard work, modesty, social equity, and homespun support for its children.

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“I looked at my plate and thought quite honestly that the mixture of vegetable, millet and meat looked very enticing.”

“’That’s human flesh,’ she whispered.

“’What?’

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