In time for opening day, author Larry Ruttman's fascinating oral history documents the Jewish American experience with America's pastime as a backdrop. Ruttman is joined by Marty Appel, former Yankees PR director and author of Pinstripe Empire.
The "Maestro of Rock" guitarist Dick Wagner shares stories from his illustrious career as a musician playing for such acts as Alice Cooper, Aerosmith, Peter Gabriel and Lou Reed. Mr. Wagner will both sign his books and perform.
His second major venture into nonfiction, Ernest Hemingway's Green Hills of Africa is a journal of his month on safari in the great game country of East Africa with his wife. This event will be presented by Ernest's grandson Sean Hemingway.
Seth Rudetsky's new teen novel follows the story of Justin, who has just scored a winter internship for a famous actor. He finally gets his chance to shine but ends up with a little more drama than he bargained for. Priority seating with purchase.
In 1964, the Nankai Hawks of Japan's Pacific League sent 19-year-old Masanori Murakami, known as Mashi, to America. He soon dominated while playing for the Giants. Join us for this spectacular conversation between author Robb Fitts and Mashi himself.
Voyage Into Beauty presents La Scala and ABT principal Roberto Bolle in the most beautiful locations throughout Italy. He will be in conversation with photographer Fabrizio Ferri. Moderated by Vogue Italia special projects editor Grazia d'Annunzio.
Erin McHugh's Like My Mother Always Said had wit and wisdom that earned it smiles, sales and calls for gender equality. Now Erin is back with a gathering of weird and funny advice from dads. Once again she gives us proof that parents say the darndest thing
In 2006, Jamie Tworkowski wrote a story called "To Write Love on Her Arms" about helping a friend through her struggle with drug addiction, depression and self-injury. Now, for the first time, Jamie's writing is available in the form of a book.
When President Franklin Delano Roosevelt signed and issued Executive Order 9066 in February 1940, few Americans realized that its wordy legalese would soon become the rationale for interning more than 120,000 Japanese-Americans and Japanese aliens for the remainder of the war. Within a month, the …
When President Franklin Delano Roosevelt signed and issued Executive Order 9066 in February 1940, few Americans realized that its wordy legalese would soon become the rationale for interning more than 120,000 Japanese-Americans and Japanese aliens for the remainder of the war. Within a month, the U.S. military used their new power to round up their targets, most of whom were American citizens. This new book by Richard Reeves (Daring Young Men; Portrait of Camelot) offers an absorbing account into one of the frightening episodes in our history. Editor's recommendation.