Released: Nov. 25, 2015

"A common-sense volume on personal finance, written for men who take responsibility for their families' fiscal well-being."
An enthusiastic guide to financial planning focuses on the highly masculine. Read full book review >
Tiny Tim and The Ghost of Ebenezer Scrooge by Norman Whaler
Released: June 7, 2016

"A religious sequel to Dickens' holiday classic and an ideal stocking stuffer."
A debut novella and sequel to A Christmas Carol explores the adult life of Tiny Tim.Read full book review >

Comorbid by Lorelei Logsdon
Released: May 21, 2016

"A psychological thriller about an enigmatic killer that's both inventive and unflinching."
A man struggles to manage the dark trauma of his youth, and the havoc it continues to wreak on his adulthood. Read full book review >
Sir Coffin Graves (Book 2) by Leinad Platz
Released: April 18, 2016

"A highly charged fantasy tale about God-chosen warriors fighting evil forces intent on destruction."
A young man imbued with superpowers must fight to save the world from the man he once thought was his father. Read full book review >
Released: April 27, 2016

"A complete and detailed guide to integrative healing methods by a well-known doctor who specializes in alternative tactics to address the inflammation that underlies many chronic health issues."
Pai, a board-certified doctor in family and integrative medicine who has studied with Andrew Weil and Deepak Chopra, offers this voluminous compendium of alternative health approaches. Read full book review >

Released: May 3, 2016

"A much-needed reminder that it's OK, even necessary, for mothers to consider their own needs, in addition to their children's."
A knowledgeable parent dispenses advice to harried mothers who've forgotten how to care for themselves. Read full book review >
A Faithful Son by Michael Scott Garvin
Released: May 1, 2016

"A striking tale of coming-of-age, loss, sexuality, and self-discovery, filled with rich characters."
Garvin depicts the splendor and squalor of both the natural and human worlds in this debut literary novel. Read full book review >
Office Hours by H.N. Hirsch
Released: Jan. 4, 2016

"A well-crafted, wistful memoir of life in higher education.
Hirsch (The Enigma of Felix Frankfurter, 2014 etc.) discusses his long career in the shifting culture of academia in this debut memoir.Read full book review >
Tepid Blue by Dev Bhattacharyya
Released: March 22, 2016

"A work so surreal that it initially seems absurd, but its sense of mythology, mysticism, and introspection will still give patient readers a sense of the uncanny."
Two long poems on philosophy and yoga, respectively, take meditation and introspection to strange places. Read full book review >
Shadowboxing With Bukowski by Darrell Kastin
Released: May 1, 2016

"A novel about a life spent surrounded by books, heavily influenced by the grimy realism of a poet's life and work."
A man works to keep his California bookstore afloat while meditating on his relationship with Charles Bukowski. Read full book review >
Flat Earth Theory by Yael Egal
Released: May 20, 2016

"An intense story of one woman's journey of self-discovery."
In this debut novel, a Brooklyn teacher and mom must find her inner strength after an ugly divorce, despite the growing threat of terrorist attacks against the French school where she works. Read full book review >
Baby Steps by John Rollo
Released: May 13, 2016

"Rollo spins a truly nightmarish medical ordeal into a life-affirming exercise in resilience, optimism, and eternal gratitude."
An inspired, epistolary debut memoir chronicling an amputee's months of rehabilitation and recovery. Read full book review >
Kirkus Interview
Nancy Isenberg
author of WHITE TRASH
July 19, 2016

Poor Americans have existed from the time of the earliest British colonial settlement. They were alternately known as “waste people,” “offals,” “rubbish,” “lazy lubbers,” and “crackers.” By the 1850s, the downtrodden included so-called “clay eaters” and “sandhillers,” known for prematurely aged children distinguished by their yellowish skin, ragged clothing, and listless minds. Surveying political rhetoric and policy, popular literature and scientific theories over 400 years, in White Trash: The 400-Year Untold History of Class in America, Nancy Isenberg upends assumptions about America’s supposedly class-free society––where liberty and hard work were meant to ensure real social mobility. Poor whites were central to the rise of the Republican Party in the early nineteenth century, and the Civil War itself was fought over class issues nearly as much as it was fought over slavery. “A riveting thesis supported by staggering research,” our reviewer writes in a starred review. View video >