Where the Wild Things Are… and also art.
For educational purposes and is a suitably respectful manner, of course.
We’ve all been there.
An eleven-year-old boy is found in a town park, hideously assaulted and murdered. The fingerprints (and later DNA) are unmistakably those of the town’s most popular baseball coach, Terry Maitland, a man of impeccable reputation, with a wife and two daughters. Detective Ralph Anderson, whose son Maitland coached, orders an immediate and public arrest. Maitland is taken to jail, his claim to innocence scorned. Maitland has a foolproof alibi, with footage to prove that he was in another city when the crime was committed. But that doesn’t save him either.
The latest installment in the Women’s Murder Club series. Detective Lindsay Boxer searches for a killer in San Francisco.
Amos Decker, known as the Memory Man, puts his talents toward solving a string of murders in a Rust Belt town.
Three generations of a family gather one summer in South Carolina.
A magazine columnist meets an array of Hollywood professionals when a producer turns a story about her grandmother into a TV series.
A sequel to “Rebel Heir.” The summer fling between Rush and Gia continues.
Jack Reacher tracks down the owner of a pawned West Point class ring and stumbles upon a large criminal enterprise.
An artist upends a quiet town outside Cleveland.
The final book in the Savage trilogy.
A South Carolina lawyer learns about the questionable practices of a Tennessee orphanage.
The 28th book in the Prey series. A federal marshal looks into the actions of a member of the Senate Intelligence Committee.
A couple’s secrets emerge after their baby disappears.
A former prisoner of war returns from Vietnam and moves his family to Alaska, where they face tough conditions.
Two families are brought together when the daughter of a Chicago power broker and the son of a Southern peach farmer decide to wed.
An eccentric millionaire enlists the attorney Brooke Trappnell to fix old wrongs, which sets up a potential scandal and murder.
“I don’t know how much longer I’ll be here. Maybe I’ll have another five years. Maybe, with the advances in oncology, they’ll find new treatments for my cancer that will extend my life. Maybe I’ll be gone before you read this. My predicament is, well, rather unpredictable. But I’m prepared for either contingency, or at least I’m getting prepared. I have some things I’d like to take care of first, some work that needs finishing, and some people I need to see. And I want to talk to my fellow Americans a little more if I may.” So writes John McCain in this inspiring, moving, frank, and deeply personal memoir.
The former director of national intelligence describes events that challenged the intelligence community and considers some ethical questions around its efforts.
The Pulitzer Prize-winning biographer contextualizes the present political climate through the lens of difficult moments in American history.
A personal account of how psychedelics might help the mentally ill and people dealing with everyday challenges.
A previously unpublished, first-person account of Cudjo Lewis, a man who was transported and enslaved 50 years after the slave trade was banned.
The rise and fall of Theranos, the biotech startup that failed to deliver on its promise to make blood testing more efficient.
The former F.B.I. director recounts cases and personal events that shaped his outlook on justice, and analyzes the leadership styles of three presidents.
The story of a murder spree in 1920s Oklahoma that targeted Osage Indians, whose lands contained oil.
How Homo sapiens became Earth’s dominant species.
The daughter of survivalists, who is kept out of school, educates herself enough to leave home for university.
A Yale Law School graduate looks at the struggles of the white working class through the story of his own childhood.
The late true-crime journalist’s search for the serial murderer and rapist known as “the Golden State Killer.”
The Fox News anchor describes Ronald Reagan’s 1988 visit to the Soviet capital.
A look at our biases and the argument for why the world is in a better state than we might think.
A New York Times journalist details the career and struggles of the actor and comedian Robin Williams.
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