Jerry Seinfeld’s memoir, ‘Is This Anything?’, proves to be an enjoyable meditation on the pleasures of comedy as well as a reminder that it’s a dying art form.
Austin Ruse’s book, ‘Under Siege,’ makes a compelling case that there’s no better time for Catholics and affiliated conservatives to fight back against our woke overlords than right now.
Mark Bittman’s latest book, ‘Animal, Vegetable, Junk: A History of Food, from Sustainable to Suicidal,’ is a dyspeptic rant that buries some good observations under layers of radical politics.
Canadian free speech activist Lindsay Shepherd’s book, ‘Diversity & Exclusion: Confronting the Campus Free Speech Crisis,’ tells the Orwellian story of how colleges abandoned teaching truth in favor of conformity.
Ken Starr’s new book is an excellent introduction to a complex topic, but fails to offer much reassurance for those worried about the legal conflicts with an identity politics-obsessed left.
Taken together, these five books provide a unique and much-needed perspective on what truly matters in an age of increasingly prevalent lies.
The bestselling author’s latest work, ‘Talking to Strangers,’ is engaging but it also tries too hard to distill the complexities of human nature into simple insights.
Despite some genuinely charming anecdotes, ‘On the House’ proves former GOP Speaker of House John Boehner still just doesn’t get it.
With ‘The Free World: Art and Thought in the Cold War,’ we have another invaluable contribution to the analysis of intellectual thought during the Cold War.
Philip Jett’s gripping book, ‘Taking Mr. Exxon,’ tells the tragic story of the 1992 kidnapping of an oil executive by a venal, money-hungry suburban couple.
Much of Howard’s “magic” came from his ability to create emotional sincerity through the hatreds and bloodlust of characters like Conan the Barbarian.
Three major discoveries during the last century contradict the forecasts of scientific atheists, pointing instead in a distinctly theistic direction.
Dr. David Weill’s memoir, ‘Exhale: Hope, Healing, and a Life in Transplant,’ tells a powerful story about how physicians can learn to help people, even when they can’t be healed.
A new book by journalist Todd Bensman, ‘America’s Covert Border War,’ provides alarming details on a national security threat that isn’t being addressed.
‘Beyond Order,’ Jordan B. Peterson’s long-awaited new book, is an insightful, all-too-needed prescription for an anxious, angry, and divided world.
Julie Kelly’s book, ‘Disloyal Opposition,’ ably documents just how tedious and unprincipled Donald Trump’s allegedly conservative critics turned out to be.
Grace Olmstead’s new book ‘Uprooted’ reclaims localism and community interdependence as the conservative causes they are.
‘Ready Player Two,’ the much-anticipated sequel to the popular novel and film ‘Ready Player One,’ is a loose collection of unlikable characters and precious pop culture references in search of a plot.
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