How Argentine fiction about the Malvinas War conspires in a trick of perspective.
Nathan Englander’s play, The Twenty-Seventh Man, focuses on the moment that Yiddish culture in Russia died a sudden and unnatural death.
The unconventional story of three women and their unconventional lives in the early twentieth century.
How the American Moses became America’s first spiritual manager in the wilderness of Scripture-infused capitalism.
Did postwar population transfers complete a project of ethnic cleansing started by Hitler?
In The Passage of Power, Robert Caro shows that LBJ’s brilliance as a politician lay not in his idealism but his opportunism.
Missed opportunities, roads not taken—these are the central themes of Stone's new documentary.
Can the two central images of Poland during World War II—a country of heroes and a country of collaborators—ever be combined?
Chairman Ben Bernanke, who’s been sounding the alarm, is attacked constantly by the right. He and his allies need support from a mostly silent left.
Public sympathies and political outcomes over the Amistad Africans drifted in opposite directions.