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The Sunken Gold

by Joseph A. Williams; read by Paul Boehmer

More than an incredible story about undersea diving adventure, The Sunken Gold is a story of human persistence, bravery, and patriotism. Learn More
summertime

by Richard Crawford; read by David Colacci

Acclaimed music historian Richard Crawford traces the arc of Gershwin's remarkable life, seamlessly blending colorful anecdotes with a discussion of Gershwin's unforgettable oeuvre.
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The Sum of Our Dreams

by Louis P. Masur, read by Jonathan Yen

In The Sum of Our Dreams, Louis P. Masur offers a sweeping yet compact history of America from its beginnings to the current moment. Learn More
Strongmen

by Ruth Ben-Ghiat; read by Chloe Cannon

In Strongmen, Ruth Ben-Ghiat lays bare the blueprint authoritarian leaders have followed over the past 100 years, and empowers us to recognize, resist, and prevent their disastrous rule in the future. Learn More
A Story of Us

by Lesley Newson, Pete Richerson; read by Mike Cooper

Lesley Newson and Peter Richerson, a husband-and-wife team based at the University of California, Davis, have spent years researching and collaborating with scholars from a wide range of disciplines to produce a deep history of humankind. In A Story of Us, they present this rich narrative and explain how the evolution of our genes relates to the evolution of our cultures. Learn More
Stormtroopers

by Daniel Siemens; read by Roger Clark

Stormtroopers is the first full history of the Nazi Stormtroopers whose muscle brought Hitler to power, with revelations concerning their longevity and their contributions to the Holocaust. Learn More
Storming the Heavens

by Gerald Horne; read by Bill Quinn

The recent Hollywood film Hidden Figures presents a portrait of how African American women shaped the U.S. effort in aerospace during the height of Jim Crow. In Storming the Heavens, Gerald Horne presents the necessary back story to this account and goes further to detail the earlier struggle of African Americans to gain the right to fly. Learn More
Stories, Dice, and Rocks That Think

by Byron Reese; read by Stephen Bel Davies

F O R T H C O M I N G ! Available September

What makes the human mind so unique? And how did we get this way? This fascinating tale explores the three leaps in our history that made us what we are—and will change how you think about our future. Learn More
Still Standing

by Ellis Henican & Governor Larry Hogan; read by Governor Larry Hogan

Still Standing reveals how an unlikely governor is sparking a whole new kind of politics—and introduces the exciting possibilities that lie ahead. Learn More
The Statesman and the Storyteller

Mark Zwonitzer; read by Joe Barrett

In the tradition of the bestselling historical works of David McCullough, Doris Kearns Goodwin, Stephen Ambrose, and Walter Isaacson, award-winning documentarian Mark Zwonitzer brings two extraordinary American figures—and friends—into the spotlight at a time when their country was taking center stage in the world. Learn More
State of Play

by Bill Ripken; read by Danny Campbell

Advanced statistics and new terminology have taken hold of baseball today, but do they accurately reflect the reality of the game? A baseball lifer states his case. Learn More
Square Haunting

by Francesca Wade; read by Corrie James

Nestled in the heart of Bloomsbury, Mecklenburgh Square has borne witness to the lives of some of the century's most revolutionary cultural figures—many of whom were extraordinary women. Square Haunting is a glorious portrait of five of the square's inhabitants: Hilda Doolittle, Dorothy Sayers, Jane Harrison, Eileen Power, and Virginia Woolf. Learn More
A Spy Named Orphan

by Roland Philipps; read by Jonathan Cowley

A Spy Named Orphan is the first full biography of one of the most intriguing and important spies of the twentieth century. Learn More
Spies, Lies, and Algorithms

by Amy B. Zegart; read by Amy B. Zegart

NEW! Now Available

A riveting account of espionage for the digital age, from one of America's leading intelligence experts. Learn More
Spies of the Deep

by W. Craig Reed; read by Paul Woodson

Twenty years after the most terrifying submarine disaster in naval history, the untold story about why the Russians buried the truth and how Vladimir Putin used the incident to ignite a new Cold War finally comes to light. Learn More
Spies of No Country

by Matti Friedman; read by Simon Vance

Award-winning writer Matti Friedman's tale of Israel's first spies has all the tropes of an espionage novel, including duplicity, betrayal, disguise, clandestine meetings, the bluff, and the double bluff—but it's all true. Learn More
Space 2.0

by Rod Pyle; foreword by Buzz Aldrin; read by Jack de Golia

In Space 2.0, space historian Rod Pyle, in collaboration with the National Space Society, will give you an inside look at the next few decades of spaceflight and long-term plans for exploration, utilization, and settlement.
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The Source

by Martin Doyle; read by Keith Sellon-Wright

In this fresh and powerful work of environmental history, Martin Doyle explores how rivers have often been the source of arguments at the heart of the American experiment―over federalism, taxation, regulation, conservation, and development. Learn More
Sounds Like Titanic

by Jessica Chiccehitto Hindman; read by Elizabeth Wiley


National Book Critics Circle Finalist
Goodreads Highly Anticipated Book of 2019

A young woman leaves Appalachia for life as a classical musician—or so she thinks. Learn More
The Sound of the Sea

by Cynthia Barnett; read by Elizabeth Wiley

A compelling history of seashells and the animals that make them, revealing what they have to tell us about nature, our changing oceans, and ourselves.
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