In the end of his short history, Andy Thomas has a reassuring message: however you do Christmas, don’t worry that you’re doing it wrong.
As a time traveler rolls the yule log and puts up with wine-drunk revelry, synthesized bells sound increasingly ominous carols over Oxford’s High Street.
Cathy Guisewite’s new book is a moving reflection on art and life, on personal and social progress, on generation and regeneration.
Author Rebecca Roanhorse had her work cut out for her. To paraphrase Obi-Wan Dylan, they not busy being born are busy dying.
Patrick J. Sloyan’s new book “When Reagan Sent in the Marines” chronicles the widely forgotten history of how U.S. forces were so disastrously deployed.
If there’s an “Alien” fan on your holiday shopping list, wrap a copy of “Alien Vault.” For once, finding a facehugger will be a pleasant surprise.
Paging through revered German photographer Candida Höfer’s new book, you’re reminded of just how vast a scope of institutions “Libraries” encompasses.
Although the audiobook is aimed at ages 8-13, it’s significant for Star Wars fans of all ages if they’re breathlessly anticipating “The Rise of Skywalker.”
Once you start paging through this alphabetical guide, you might just find yourself reading the 544-page volume cover to cover.
In tidying Lucy’s story, Noah Hawley ends up with the worst of both worlds: a film that both makes its central character look ridiculous AND implausible.
40 years ago, Star Trek made its theatrical debut with a prismatic, shagadelic, extremely sincere film that survives as an awkward but endearing spectacle.
Ken Napzok’s compendium of “great moments” is completely inessential and yet, for just about any Star Wars fan, compulsively readable.