How to Be a Superhero by Mark Edlitz
ENTERTAINMENT & SPORTS
Released: June 1, 2015

"All-out victory for fanboys, though even pop-culture noobs will enjoy the ride."
This superpowered collection of more than 40 original in-depth interviews explores the role of superheroes in pop culture—as told by the actors who played them. Read full book review >
Making A Living, Making A Life by Daniel Rose
ESSAYS & ANTHOLOGIES
Released: Oct. 18, 2014

"A wise, well-honed collection of speeches that address vital issues with fresh, penetrating insight."
A real estate developer and philanthropist presents a masterful debut collection of exceptionally cogent and timely speeches and essays. Read full book review >

A Wolf at the Gate by Mark Van Steenwyk
BUSINESS & ECONOMICS
Released: March 28, 2015

"A visually stunning work addressing themes of peace, generosity, and forgiveness."
Van Steenwyk (The Unkingdom of God, 2013, etc.) offers an illustrated chapter book about an angry red wolf who encounters a saintly beggar king. Read full book review >
CONSTANT IS THE RAIN by Rex Sexton
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Jan. 7, 2015

"The bleakness may be hard to take, but Sexton's talent for social commentary and character sketching marks him as—in a title he gives a character in 'Chop Suey'—'the Modigliani of the Mean Streets.'"
Relentless pessimism about the state of the nation infuses Sexton's (Paper Moon, 2013) accomplished poetry and short fiction about down-and-out drifters and starving artists. Read full book review >
Off the Reservation by Glen Merzer
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Nov. 21, 2014

"A witty, winking political novel sure to satisfy liberals in an age of extreme partisanship."
On the verge of retirement, a straight-talking U.S. congressman campaigns for president in this fast-paced, wryly comic, and vastly satisfying political satire. Read full book review >

BIOGRAPHY & MEMOIR

"A touching, heartfelt, and amusing book that provides a wonderful personal perspective on a period of historical and cultural change."
A white Southerner describes his teenage journey to racial tolerance in this debut coming-of-ageautobiography. Read full book review >
CURRENT AFFAIRS
Released: Sept. 1, 2014

"A must-read for policymakers at all levels and recommended for anyone who wants to understand housing problems while working toward solutions."
A passionate but well-reasoned call to reinvigorate federal support for affordable housing. Read full book review >
CARE GIVER by Richard Blanchard
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: May 20, 2013

"Beautiful, heartbreaking, and deceptive; this fine novel taps into real mystery."
In this deeply affecting short novel, a nursing home's paperboy becomes intertwined with a dying old man and his memories of a lost love. Read full book review >
Godkiller, Vol. 1 by Matt Pizzolo
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: April 7, 2015

"Deftly unorthodox and wickedly delectable; not so much a story as an experience."
In Pizzolo's stellar graphic novel—the first three issues of his debut comic-book series—an orphan boy braves a desolate, post-apocalyptic land in search of a heart for his sister. Read full book review >
SIGHING WOMAN TEA by Mark Daniel Seiler
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Oct. 15, 2014

"Steeped in the charm and traditions of tea drinking and underlaid with serious thought about compassion, this novel is simply wonderful. A delight to read from start to finish."
In this seriocomic novel, a large corporation tries to take control and threaten the traditional way of life in a tiny tea-producing island nation. Read full book review >
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Nov. 22, 2014

"An essential adventure in British journalism."
Scharrer offers a riveting fictionalized biography of her great-aunt Flora Shaw, one of the first successful female journalists. Read full book review >
Einstein's Beach House:  Stories by Jacob M Appel
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Dec. 5, 2014

"Sharp, observant, darkly funny and deeply humane. Another winner from Appel."
Winner of Butler University's Pressgang Prize, this collection examines the dangers and seductions of fantasy and lies. Read full book review >
Kirkus Interview
Frank Bruni
March 31, 2015

Over the last few decades, Americans have turned college admissions into a terrifying and occasionally devastating process, preceded by test prep, tutors, all sorts of stratagems, all kinds of rankings, and a conviction among too many young people that their futures will be determined and their worth established by which schools say yes and which say no. In Where You Go Is Not Who You’ll Be, New York Times columnist Frank Bruni explains why, giving students and their parents a new perspective on this brutal, deeply flawed competition and a path out of the anxiety that it provokes. “Written in a lively style but carrying a wallop, this is a book that family and educators cannot afford to overlook as they try to navigate the treacherous waters of college admissions,” our reviewer writes. View video >