Terry Bosky

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PREMIUM

The Truth About the O. J. Simpson Trial: By the Architect of the Defense

Headstrong and unwavering, Bailey centers himself as the brains of the Dream Team and reiterates main points of the Simpson case in a cogent, if biased fashion.
PREMIUM

Resistance

Thought-provoking elements fail to cohere in this underwhelming graphic novel.
PREMIUM

Inside Comedy: The Soul, Wit, and Bite of Comedy and Comedians of the Last Five Decades

Steinberg hits the history harder than the comedy and presents himself as a pivotal figure. Comedy fans who remember his onscreen work will likely agree with his self-assessment and enjoy his book.
PREMIUM

Moonlighting: An Oral History

Moonlighting was never syndicated, the DVDs are out of print, and tricky music rights have kept the show off streaming services. Ryan’s work is truly a labor of love, and fans will appreciate his effort, but readers unfamiliar with the series can skip this.

PREMIUM

Films of Endearment: A Mother, a Son and the ’80s Films That Defined Us

A skilled film critic, Koresky guides readers through salient plot points instead of rehashing entire films, but his real talent is using cinema as a starting point for conversation. This intimate, probing work will appeal to hard-core cinephiles, lovers of memoirs, and many other readers.

PREMIUM

When Women Invented Television: The Untold Story of the Female Powerhouses Who Pioneered the Way We Watch Today

Armstrong preserves an important part of television’s--and women’s--history in this engaging book.

PREMIUM

The Philosophy of Spider-Man

This garishly eye-catching book is no doubt intended for well-meaning gift givers, but DK’s various Spider-Man books would better serve that purpose.
PREMIUM

We Thought We Knew You: A Terrifying True Story of Secrets, Betrayal, Deception, and Murder

The author’s anger at Conley’s glamorization within the true crime community is palpable. Still, though this isn’t the balanced account some might prefer, he presents the evidence competently.
PREMIUM

American Serial Killers: The Epidemic Years 1950–2000

Vronsky’s true crime writing is charged. When his target is ViCAP, it’s brilliant. When it’s university administrative assistants, it’s baffling. Although famous killers and their gruesome crimes get an unnecessary retread, Vronsky’s focus on the society that reared them is fresh
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