Bestselling author Erik Larson’s new history of the Battle of Britain, ‘The Splendid and the Vile,’ is a mostly splendid account of the Churchill family,
Bolton is a thin-skinned and snarky figure who succeeded in convincing a surprising number of smart people in Washington that he is somehow serious and statesmanlike.
Nick Currie’s innovative and irresistible autobiography uses the voices of celebs from George Orwell, to Saint Paul, to David Bowie to unpack his wild life.
The popular YouTuber and podcaster’s ‘Don’t Burn This Book’ lends itself to a broader conversation on the roles of conservatism and liberalism.
Lawrence Wright’s second novel, ‘The End of October,’ just happens to be about a global coronavirus outbreak—it’s fine thriller, if the uncomfortable resemblance to real-life events doesn’t make you squirm.
Jeanine Cummins’ bestselling novel ‘American Dirt’ has elicited protests over the author’s lack of Latinx credentials, but the bigger problem is that the book is plodding moralistic melodrama.
Stephen Budiansky’s new biography, ‘Oliver Wendell Holmes: A Life in War, Law, and Ideas,’ has new perspectives to offer but fails to excuse the more damning aspects of the famed jurist’s legacy.
The venerable master of horror’s new book, ‘If It Bleeds,’ is a dispiriting collection of mostly uninspired novellas.
Scott Beauchamp’s recent essay collection, ‘Did You Kill Anyone?’ attempts to reconcile the experience of soldiers in a culture that no longer understands the value and values of military service.
Hilary Mantel’s new novel, ‘The Mirror and the Light,’ concludes her celebrated trilogy about Thomas Cromwell with another tome of thrilling insights into the human condition.
In Margaret Atwood’s ‘The Testaments,’ she expands upon the dystopian vision created by ‘The Handmaid’s Tale,’ and reveals political complexities that many ardent fans overlook.
Journalist Tyler O’Neil’s new book, ‘Making Hate Pay: The Corruption of the Southern Poverty Law Center,’ is a long-overdue exposé of the corruption of at the undeservedly influential civil rights organization.
Two new books, ‘Free to Believe’ and ‘Did America Have a Christian Founding?’, illuminate contemporary debates over the need to preserve religious liberty — and raise unanswered questions about the role of specific religious beliefs in America’s founding.
Two new biographies of a pair of America’s most innovative men attempt to explain how intense dedication produces remarkable and wondrous results.
Ross Douthat’s latest book argues that America’s decadence has resulted in failing institutions and a culture that’s out of ideas.
Historian Tevi Troy’s latest book, ‘Fight House: Rivalries in the White House from Truman to Trump,’ explores how infighting can make or break a president.
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