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Rob Dunn introduces us to the diversity of life under our own roofs.

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Diarmaid MacCulloch explores the religion and blood sports of Henry VIII’s chief enforcer.

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H.W. Brands charts the trio’s battles and common ground on the dilemmas of the era.

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The famed scientist probes the big questions in accessible prose.

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Nathaniel Philbrick recounts Washington’s frustration with the French and his fear the cause would be lost.

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Elaine Pagels offers her story of spiritual discovery, love and staggering loss.

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Nick Bunker probes the founder’s early life and his struggles with faith and self-control.

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George Howe Colt recounts remarkable performances in the game’s final seconds.

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Joseph Ellis draws on the founders to assess today’s dilemmas in American culture.

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Max Hastings argues that the war was an Asian tragedy and a U.S. nightmare.

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Sandeep Jauhar explores what makes us tick.

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“Why Religion?” is a personal history but also a wide-ranging work of cultural reflection.

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Maxwell King recounts the life and passions of the children’s television personality.

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Wil Haygood recounts the exploits of East High in Columbus, Ohio.

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Bob Spitz charts the life and times of the 40th president.

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Colm Tóibín looks at the fathers of James Joyce, W.B. Yeats and Oscar Wilde in “Mad, Bad, Dangerous to Know.”

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Richard Rhodes traces the changes in our lives brought on by changing sources of energy.

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Hampton Sides paints a portrait of a general with traits not unlike a current president.

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Jane Leavy describes Ruth’s place in American cultural history.

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Susan Orlean sifts through the ashes to find the man who burned 1 million books.

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