What’s new in nonfiction this July? Page-turning chronicles of crises close to home and abroad, women stepping out of the shadow of men, and a pair of graphic adaptations highlight the best this month has to offer.
Amazing Decisions. A graphic guide to making better decisions, from Dan Ariely (Predictably Irrational).
America’s Reluctant Prince. Historian Steven M. Gillon looks at the life and legacy of John F. Kennedy Jr.
American Predator. Maureen Callahan delivers a gripping true crime tale of serial killer Israel Keyes. Continue reading “New Nonfiction Roundup – July 2019”
100 Side Hustles. Chris Guillebeau features 100 stories of regular people launching successful side businesses.
Broken Places & Outer Spaces. Nnedi Okorafor examines how limitation and hardship in the lives of artists fuel their work.
Cult of the Dead Cow. Explores how one of the first group of hackers came to lead the charge for cyber security from Joseph Menn.
Definitely Hispanic. A collection of comedic and introspective essays by social media influencer Lejuan James about growing up Hispanic in the US.
Dignity. Photographer Chris Arnade presents portraits of America’s poor, drug-addicted, and forgotten, both urban and rural, blue state and red state. Continue reading “New Nonfiction Roundup – June 2019”
Genre-busting true crime, tools for unlocking creativity, spirited defenses of liberalism and a whole lot more are coming your way this May!
Aging Backwards Fast Track. Reverse aging with a 30-day program from Miranda Esmonde-White.
All the Way. NFL icon Joe Namath recounts his life on and off the field on the 50th anniversary of leading the New York Jets to an unlikely Superbowl win. Continue reading “New Nonfiction Roundup: May 2019”
February may be the shortest month of the year, but it’s long on ambitious essay collections, guides for aging well, and deeply affecting memoirs. Happy reading! Continue reading “New Nonfiction Roundup – February 2019”
It’s a new year, and there’s no shortage of books to make 2019 happier and healthier. A few memoirs and a pair of revealing histories round out the best of January nonfiction.
1/1: Bad With Money. Put your financial house in order with this humorous guide from Gaby Dunn.
1/1: The Martha Manual. From entertaining to cleaning and everything in-between, Martha Stewart provides guidance on all things domestic.
1/8: 5 Ingredients. Quick and easy recipes from acclaimed British chef Jamie Oliver. Continue reading “New Nonfiction Roundup – January 2019”