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35 Results for: Lindbergh

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With a nod to Ivan Doig’s straightforward folksy style, this impressive second novel after Painted Horses tells an earnest, heartfelt family story with laugh-out-loud humor, deep-seated family conflicts, and distressing coming-of-age crises. Enthusiastically recommended.

The Lindbergh Kidnapping Suspect No. 1: The Man Who Got Away

True crime buffs will enjoy reading this one

Little Lindy Is Kidnapped: How the Media Covered the Crime of the Century

General true crime readers should probably pass, but Lindbergh kidnapping buffs, media scholars, and those interested in media history will be intrigued.


Race of Aces: WWII’s Elite Airmen and the Epic Battle To Become the Masters of the Sky

Eloquent and finely researched, this book will appeal to amateur historians or anyone interested in the USAAF and World War II maneuvers in the South Pacific.

The American Story: Conversations with Master Historians

We do not know what members of Congress took away from the Dialogues, but readers of this book will learn much about biographical method, historical curiosity, and American exceptionalism. With close reading they will also realize that there is no one American story, Rubenstein’s claim notwithstanding.

The MVP Machine: How Baseball’s New Nonconformists Are Using Data To Build Better Players

This data-driven account is intended for hard-core baseball fans; anyone interested in player development will find this extremely captivating.


1941: The Year Germany Lost the War

Nagorski's latest fits into recent scholarship that sees World War II as an influential turning point in history, beyond its significant battles, altering the course of the three nations involved in the Grand Alliance. While his thesis is not revolutionary, his study is well researched and will be of interest to a wide audience.

The Earth Gazers: On Seeing Ourselves

Readable and fascinating, recommended for anyone interested in the history of space exploration.

Hank and Jim: The Fifty-Year Friendship of Henry Fonda and James Stewart

This recommended title includes extensive interviews with family, friends, and coworkers of both men, fleshing out a fully rounded portrait of two complex, contradictory artists. [See Prepub Alert, 4/24/17.]

The Flight: Charles Lindbergh's

An outstanding treatment of some of the most riveting hours of Lindbergh's life. Recommended for aviation historians and enthusiasts, social and intellectual academics, devotees of the 1920s, and all readers.

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