Freelance writer Katharine Greider works hard at doing right by her subject, a one hundred and 50-year-old tenement building in New York’s Lower East Side where she and her husband, David Andrews,
Former Eileen Ford model and fashion expert Kim Johnson Gross sets the tone right up front in this self-help book designed for women of a certain age.
Veteran author Bill Bryson delights in skewering the arrogant rich in England and the United States, particularly the folks who lived in the 19th and early 20th centuries in this quirky survey book
This uniquely-titled book was written by Wes Moore, the Rhodes Scholar, U.S. Army paratrooper, and White House Fellow. He is the successful Wes Moore.
The setting is Portland, Maine. The month is December, and the weather is bitter cold. The reviewer is reading this new mystery by James Hayman on a sweltering August day in California.
In A Bad Day for Pretty, author Sophie Littlefield seamlessly picks up right where her prior crime novel, A Bad Day for Sorry, concluded.
Are geniuses born or made? Is there such a thing as natural talent? Are some people born with more talent and ability than others? For as long as most of us can recall, the premise of nature vs.
It’s a case of being at the wrong place at the wrong time—or is it?
“. . . (W)hat I thought was missing her has really been the part of me that loved her like that.”
The notion of choosing is so complex that there are now two popular books on the subject. Each was written by an author who is an expert in their field of study.
Samuel Zipp has written an intense and meticulously detailed textbook-style account of four projects that were built in post-World War II Manhattan.
Attorney Andy Carpenter is once again dragged into a criminal defense case that threatens to derail his laid back lifestyle.
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