The purpose of this book can be found in the preface’s title: A Call for Energy Literacy.
For anyone who has walked side-by-side in the culminating steps of the life of an elderly person, Ann Putnam’s Full Moon at Noontide is a healing balm. She understands.
Sal Gilbertie and Larry Sheehan are clearly very good organic vegetable gardeners who have been at it for a long time.
Carl Sandburg once said, “A woman is like a tea bag. It’s only when she’s in hot water that you realize how strong she is.”
Jeffrey Kaye’s timely book, Moving Millions: How Coyote Capitalism Fuels Global Immigration, focuses on the impact of immigration worldwide. The author uses the term “migrant” to describe
“Every Jew has a name.” So begins this historic work by Italian reporter Giulio Meotti.
Shing-Tung Yau is a winner of the prestigious Fields Medal in math (those who are not mathematicians may have seen the movie Good Will Hunting).
Little is done to untangle the lives of the young Romantic poets and their inner circles in Daisy Hay’s rambling, unfocused 364-page perambulation that reads more like a doctoral thesis (with almo
If a business owner is trying to figure out how to use the Internet for growing his or her business and obtaining more clients, Peggy McColl has the prescription in this book.
“You are only as good as your last season” is an adage most often applied within the boundaries of the fashion world, but no one has ever addressed what happens when the influence of one designer c
Long before the BP oil spill swept its noxious curtain over the Gulf of Mexico, a less-publicized manmade environmental disaster lurked beneath its waters.
Music, music everywhere. But is anyone making any money?
If you’re a horror enthusiast and have often wondered what makes horror so popular and what compels people to watch it or read it in spite of the fear it creates, then you’ll enjoy this collection
It is with regret that we have removed this review due to the many questions raised bout the veracity of the book.
This begins as an excellent biography of a woman who might have remained unknown but for a miracle of medicine.
At first glance this book appears to be intended only for writers. However, its message transcends writing and applies to almost any endeavor.
“For two years, Mom, Dad, and millions like them loved their country enough to change it.”
Jossey-Bass has produced a wide variety of fine educational publications, and Teach Like a Champion is another quality resource for educators.
Sane: Mental Illness, Addiction, and the 12 Steps finds author Marya Hornbacher recounting her own recovery trials trying to get and stay sober.
Those who follow the world of religion are aware of the Episcopalian “Protestant yet Catholic” dichotomy and the growing rift between its liberal and conservative parishioners.
Here's the situation: Small groups of poor Muslims from a fractured and ill-governed country sail into international waters to attack ships flying under many flags, staffed by dozens of nationaliti
Andrew Ross Sorkin’s Too Big to Fail left a clear impression that Sorkin has to a great extent merely repeated the words of some of the government and business titans who played major role
My Child Has Autism: What Parents Need to Know attempts to sum up in a single volume answers to the myriad questions that parents with an autistic child might have.
Spring training has begun, which also means that the corresponding flooding is about to occur: flooding of the market with baseball books, that is.