A new collection of essays, ‘Tough Ain’t Enough: New Perspectives on the Films of Clint Eastwood,’ discounts one of America’s greatest actors and filmmakers as little more than a Republican celebrity.
A fascinating new book by historian Eric Kurlander, ‘Hitler’s Monsters: A Supernatural History of the Third Reich,’ shows that pop culture’s portrayal of Nazis being obsessed with mysticism and pseudoscience isn’t far off the mark.
The distinguishing feature of modern Europe is its persistent ennui, shown in the inability or unwillingness ‘to reproduce itself, fight for itself or even take its own side in an argument.’
Political humorist Christopher Buckley, having decided that the Trump era has made contemporary satire impossible, turns back the clock and finds plenty of laughs in a novel about seventeenth-century America in ‘The Judge Hunter.’
Pretending things that make us uncomfortable never happened isn’t going to make America better, or make American children more informed.
Sarah Mackenzie’s new book, ‘The Read-Aloud Family,’ is a manifesto and annotated book list that makes a powerful case for the benefits of reading together as a family.
Nonprofits, states, and local governments now typically behave like big-box stores: same entity, different location. Maybe the aisles run side to side instead of front to back, but largely everything is the same.
In his new book, ‘Speak Freely: Why Universities Must Defend Free Speech,’ Princeton professor Keith Whittington highlights a variety of compelling historical arguments demonstrating that free speech created modern universities as we know it.
A close read of the popular psychologist’s must-read book proves the silliness of claims his message is harmful to women and minorities. But it might threaten your soul.
Princeton professor Keith E. Whittington’s new book, ‘Speak Freely: Why Universities Must Defend Free Speech,’ urges universities to recognize that promoting freedom of speech is integral to their educational mission.
Selena Zito and Brad Todd’s new book, ‘The Great Revolt,’ is essential reading for those looking to understand how Trump got elected. Unfortunately, the establishment figures who need to read it the most probably won’t.
Anthropology professor James C. Scott’s book, ‘Against the Grain,’ offers an interesting, but ultimately unconvincing, revisionist historical analysis that discounts the role of farming in creating society as we know it.
Reading the book as a parent aware of the times, I couldn’t help but think that this classic children’s book, which was published in 1957, would never be released now.
With Philip Roth’s death, American letters lost an icon who had as much to say about grand universal themes as he did his personal and Jewish identity.
If you didn’t post a photo of your Bible with a latte on Instagram, did your devotions even happen?
In Andrew Puzder’s new book, ‘The Capitalist Comeback,’ the CEO and Trump’s former labor secretary nominee makes a compelling economic case for the benefits of fewer regulations and limited government.
Commentator Sally Kohn’s new book, ‘The Opposite of Hate: A Field Guide to Repairing Our Humanity,’ often lays out a disagreeable progressive vision of humanity, but still manages to be pleasantly disarming and invite useful discussion.
Joseph Tartakovsky’s new book, ‘The Lives of the Constitution,’ chronicles the lives and works of 10 Americans who altered or contributed to our supreme law.
Antarctic Press was hit by a storm of industry professionals colluding to try to force conservative-authored competition out of the business.
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