This riveting novel of love and mystery from the author of The Things They Carried examines the lasting impact of the twentieth century’s legacy of violence and warfare, both at home and abroad. Jesse Kornbluth reviews.
1967 was the summer of Love. Jesse Kornbluth takes a look at an iconic band.
Jesse Kornbluth looks at the deaths of the 1964 civil rights murders: Goodman, Schwerner, and Chaney.
Does “leaky gut” cause chronic inflammation throughout the body? Can it be the trigger for chronic fatigue syndrome, rheumatoid arthritis, lupus, migraines and multiple sclerosis?
A dying millionaire hires private eye Philip Marlowe to handle the blackmailer of one of his two troublesome daughters, and Marlowe finds himself involved with more than extortion. Jesse Kornbluth reviews here.
Jesse Kornbluth provides your medicine for this week’s events: Albert King.
Jesse Kornbluth reviews the remarkable work of photographer Peter Simon as he documents the beauty of Martha’s Vineyard.
“The most important thing is to be able to enjoy your life without being fooled by things.”
Struggling to find father’s day gifts? Jesse Kornbluth builds a list that covers all of the bases.
Feelings run high today. Someone’s going to make a case. America watches. Release is recommended. This may require altitude: look up, and over. Feet moving, maybe even your body. Burnside knew all about it. Crank the volume.
From the bestselling author of Istanbul Passage and Leaving Berlin comes a riveting novel about two brothers bound by blood, divided by loyalty.
Jenny Allen’s musings range fluidly from the personal to the philosophical. She writes with the familiarity of someone telling a dinner party anecdote, forgoing decorum for candor and comedy. To read Would Everybody Please Stop? is to experience life with imaginative and incisive humor.
It was 50 years ago this week that “Sgt Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band” was released, and, as the cliché has it, popular music has never been the same.
When the weight of the world feels too much, Curtis Mayfield is the recipe for recovery.
I predict that the next big thing will be slow communication. And, what’s slower than the mail?
David Sedaris tells all in a book that is, literally, a lifetime in the making.