Uneven, but patient readers will be rewarded with lessons about persistence and the joy of running.
Danza’s writing style is accessible to a wide audience, and while there might be a bit of the jocular boss left in him, he provides insights into a teacher’s daily life.
He has written a haunting book, and the story it tells is hardly over. He is living out a sequel that is no less strange and magickal than what he has already been through.
...the author effectively allows the depressing events to speak for themselves.
Legendary broadcast journalist Brokaw assumes an avuncular tone to discuss America's past, present, and future (the latter designated as "promise").
Though the interviews seem unlikely to redraw the contours of Mr. Kennedy or his presidency, they are packed with intimate observations and insights of the sort that historians treasure.
...a succinct, lucid book by Bruce Bartlett, an economist who spent many years in government working for Republican congressmen and in the administrations of Ronald Reagan and George H.W. Bush.
Mr. Littlefield's entry in the shelf-esteem sweepstakes, "Top of the Rock," is an oral history of mostly 1990s television, with interview snippets from on- and off-screen talent and fellow executives.
Destiny of the Republic reads like a novel, an exciting page turner which will keep you wanting for more.
...Bohjalian’s storytelling makes this a beautiful, frightening, and unforgettable read.
the spine-chilling action begins on the first page and doesn’t let up until the last.
His terse account is neither scandalous nor salacious, nor even overly sentimental, which puts it far ahead of most books written about the Kennedys, and brings the first lady to life in a manner that has not been done before.
Sandford effortlessly conjures up the rhythms and personalities of a small town in one of his best outings to date.
An inspiring and useful memoir from a significant figure in 21st-century American politics.
Marion manages to maintain levity through the dry humorous writing while creating characters who are remarkably unique, memorable, and likable
The ending is way over the top...but Gerritsen is a hardscrabble plotter, and much of what she does is compelling.
An interesting duet that details precisely how women truly rock.
...Yunior's voice is as versatile as his other main instrument; rather than just a Johnny One-Note of obscenities, he's also witty and moving and mournful.
...an impressive book about the startling gap between facts and media spin.
It’s a damn good time. Kick off your shoes, grab some chocolate of your own...settle into a comfortable chair, and read Lucky in Love.