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Making Makers

by Michael P. M. Finch; read by Kent Klineman

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

Making Makers presents a comprehensive history of a seminal work of scholarship which has exerted a persistent attraction for scholars of war and strategy: Makers of Modern Strategy. It reveals the processes by which scholars conceived and devised the book, considering both successful and failed attempts to make and remake the work across the twentieth century, and illuminating its impact and legacy. Learn More
The Longest Con

by Joe Conason; read by Steve Marvel

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

A sardonic chronicle of how conservatism turned into a racketeering enterprise—and why Donald Trump became the living emblem of the American right's moral decay. Learn More
Dispersals

by Jessica J. Lee; read by Jessica J. Lee

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

A prize-winning memoirist and nature writer turns to the lives of plants entangled in our human world to explore belonging, displacement, identity, and the truths of our shared future. Learn More
Toxic Water, Toxic System

by Michael Mascarenhas; read by Malcolm Hillgartner

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

Toxic Water, Toxic System exposes the consequences of a seemingly anonymous authoritarian state willing to maintain white supremacy at any cost—including poisoning an entire city and shutting off water to thousands of people. Weaving together narratives of frontline activists along with archival data, Michael Mascarenhas provides a powerful exploration of the political alliances and bureaucratic mechanisms that uphold inequality. Learn More
The Great River

by Boyce Upholt; read by Gabriel Vaughan

NEW! Now Available

A sweeping history of the Mississippi River―and the centuries of human meddling that have transformed both it and America. Learn More
Empire of God

by Robert Spencer; read by Bob Souer

NEW! Now Available

Western civilization is generally regarded as the child of Athens, Jerusalem, and Rome. However, Western society has other forefathers as well: we would be unwise to give the Byzantine Empire short shrift. The ways in which it has influenced our world for the good, and indeed, created the parameters of our society at its healthiest and strongest, are insufficiently appreciated today. Learn More
Origin Story

by Howard Markel; read by Mike Cooper

NEW! Now Available

A lively account of how Darwin's work on natural selection transformed science and society, and an investigation into the mysterious illness that plagued its author. Learn More
The Rise and Fall of the Second American Republic

by Manisha Sinha; read by Deepa Samuel

NEW! Now Available

A groundbreaking, expansive new account of Reconstruction that fundamentally alters our view of this formative period in American history. Learn More
Heart of American Darkness

by Robert G. Parkinson; read by Shawn Compton

NEW! Now Available

An acclaimed historian captures the true nature of imperialism in early America, demonstrating how the frontier shaped the nation. Learn More
Why War?

by Richard Overy, PhD; read by Dennis Kleinman

NEW! Now Available

Why has war been such a consistent presence throughout the human past? A leading historian explains, drawing on rich examples and keen insight. Learn More
Bloody Tuesday

by John M. Giggie; read by Christopher Grove

NEW! Now Available

The dramatic story of one of the most violent episodes of the civil rights movement and its role in the ongoing reckoning with racial injustice in the United States. Learn More
Comparative Mythology

by Jaan Puhvet; read by Nigel Patterson

NEW! Now Available

In a magisterial work, Jaan Puhvel unravels the prehistoric Indo-European origins of the traditions of India and Iran, Greece and Rome, of the Celts, Germans, Balts, and Slavs. Utilizing the methodologies of historical linguistics and archaeology, he reconstructs a shared religious, mythological, and cultural heritage. Separate chapters on individual traditions as well as on recurrent themes give life to Comparative Mythology as both a general introduction and a detailed reference. Learn More
Out of One, Many

by Jennifer T. Roberts; read by Petrea Burchard

NEW! Now Available

A sweeping new account of ancient Greek culture and its remarkable diversity. Learn More
Fighting Mad

edited by Krystale E. Littlejohn and Rickie Solinger; read by Deanna Anthony

NEW! Now Available

Fighting Mad is a book about what "reproductive justice" means and what it looks like to fight for it. Editors Krystale E. Littlejohn and Rickie Solinger bring together many of the strongest, most resistant voices in the country to describe the impacts of the Supreme Court's Dobbs decision on abortion access and care. Learn More
Frontline Bodies

by Nicolas Martin-Breteau; translated by Lucy Garnier; foreword by Damion L. Thomas; read by Amir Abdullah

NEW! Now Available

A captivating exploration of Black American civil rights activism through the lens of sport. Learn More
The Race to the Future

by Kassia St. Clair; read by Kassia St. Clair

NEW! Now Available

The rise of the automobile as told through its Rubicon moment—a sensational, high-risk race across two continents on the verge of revolution. Learn More
Combee

by Dr. Edda L. Fields-Black; read by Machelle Williams

NEW! Now Available

The story of the Combahee River Raid, one of Harriet Tubman's most extraordinary accomplishments, based on original documents and written by a descendant of one of the participants. Learn More
My Brother's Keeper

by Ari Harrow; read by Josh Bloomberg

NEW! Now Available

My Brother's Keeper tells the behind-the-scenes story of how the American president and the Israeli prime minister clashed about peace, war, and the future of the region. Learn More
Violence and the Sacred

by René Girard; read by Peter Noble

NEW! Now Available

Violence and the Sacred is René Girard's landmark study of human evil. Here Girard explores violence as it is represented and occurs throughout history, literature, and myth. Learn More
American Tyrannies in the Long Age of Napoleon

by Elizabeth Duquette; read by Diana Blue

NEW! Now Available

What if the American experiment is twofold, encompassing both democracy and tyranny? That is the question at the core of this book. While some nineteenth-century Americans informed their thinking with reference to classical texts, which comprehensively consider tyranny's dangers, most drew on a more contemporary source—Napoleon Bonaparte, the century's most famous man and its most notorious tyrant. Learn More
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