A sentimental attachment to the idea of “the Londoner” gets the better of these historians.
As "part-returnee and part-tourist" Noo Saro-Wiwa chronicles Nigeria's path to globalism.
John Dramani Mahama, whose memoir My First Coup d’Etat shows an uncommon literary ambition, in late July became the new president of Ghana.
Alexander Tsesis's loving history of the Declaration of Independence is profoundly Lincolnian in story and premise.
Antony Beevor’s forte as a military historian is that he manifests such a wide range of historical sympathy and historical imagination. But none of it
The old regime of broadcast journalism is now passing, or has passed. The average age of a TV network news viewer is over sixty. We are now about two
In 1871, Los Angeles was still a sleepy town, not even on the radar of most Californians. It was the real-life Deadwood of the West: twenty years ear
Kate Summerscale’s new book has neither that page-by-page excitement nor so formidable a collection of historical personages as characters as her earl
"No poetry after Auschwitz,” said Adorno. Except for Chaplin—who said that he wouldn’t have made The Great Dictator had he known about the Holocaust—f
In our current slough of economic despair, is it time for Americans to recognize that we should all become Hamiltonians, following the genius of our f