Gerald Shea’s is a powerful voice for the legitimacy of Sign Languages of the Deaf and for visual communication as an essential human right.
Jeffrey Sweet has provided a handy oral history of the ways playwriting has changed over three generations.
We learn a great deal about Hayim Nahman Bialik’s life in this biography. But the volume does not live up to its subtitle.
Bad Moon Rising turns out to be justified by new evidence, some of which will be surprising to all concerned.
Cursed Legacy‘s chronicle of the life of Thomas Man’s son is an important addition to the cultural history of the twentieth century.
Clive James is cosmopolitan and learned, but he’s far from a snob.
France: Story of a Childhood is half personal essay, half autobiographical novel.
Joshua Rubenstein has penned a compact, chilling account of the demise of the Russian tyrant.
A writer has to write for the now or to write for the ages. Gleason almost always chose the now, but his best moments go deeper.
Hilmes’ fascination with Liszt’s public notoriety stands front-and-center in this biographical effort.