Search Results: "Arnie Jorgensen"


BOOK REVIEW

ARNIE by Tom Callahan
BIOGRAPHY & MEMOIR
Released: April 4, 2017

"An enjoyable book about golf for golfers who play the game and enjoy reading about its history."
An insider chronicles the career of the great golfer. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

DINOBOY by Alex Thomas
by Alex Thomas, illustrated by Arnie Jorgensen, developed by 3037
CHILDREN'S
Released: Aug. 11, 2011

"It's hard to quibble with Dino Boy's appeal, his cheerful sense of adventure and the app's beautiful design. The punctuation problems don't ruin an otherwise lovely app experience. (iPad storybook app. 3-8)"
An artful bundle of cuteness, marred only by some careless errors in the accompanying text. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

NON-FICTION
Released: April 11, 2008

"Obviously an admirer of both subjects, the author hesitates to probe too deeply into their less admirable traits, but that's a minor flaw in this exemplary sports history."
How two dissimilar men with identical competitive drives made golf a national pastime—long before Tiger Woods was born. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

ARNIE THE DOUGHNUT by Laurie Keller
CHILDREN'S
Released: April 1, 2003

"A tasty chaser for Toby Speed's Brave Potatoes (2000) or any version of the Gingerbread Man. (Picture book. 6-8)"
Keller (Toys!, 2000, etc.) gives "pet food" a new meaning in this savory outing. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

RECYCLING WITH ARNIE AND BING by Ann Wagner
FICTION
Released: Aug. 25, 2010

"An endearingly homespun tale that could nevertheless better balance its entertainment and education."
Aimed at elementary schoolers, Wagner's heartwarming salute to recycling features the reincarnation of a friendly bottle and can. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

Released: Sept. 1, 1998

"A biography of a 'dismal science' practitioner that is itself sort of dismal. (photos, not seen)"
A conspicuously flawed biography about the subversive economist who coined the term "conspicious consumption.— Veblen (1857—1929) wore out welcomes at Cornell, the University of Chicago, Stanford, the University of Missouri, and the New School School for Social Research (of which he was a co-founder) . Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

SWASTIKA NATION by Arnie Bernstein
BIOGRAPHY & MEMOIR
Released: Sept. 3, 2013

"A story of disgusting people doing disgusting things, told with relish and undisguised disdain."
The author of Bath Massacre: America's First School Bombing (2009) returns with the disturbing story of the pro-Nazi movement that grew in 1930s America—until legal troubles and Pearl Harbor destroyed both the mad dreams and the dreamers. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

Me: A Rewrite by Anna Jorgensen
BIOGRAPHY & MEMOIR
Released: Aug. 1, 2014

"A zany and refreshing, if slightly overwhelming, take on soul-searching, writing, and midlife crises."
In this debut memoir, a woman turns her quest for something new into a comedic adventure. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

HOMER AND THE HOUSE NEXT DOOR by Robin Pulver
ANIMALS
Released: Sept. 1, 1994

"A funny story about the anxieties of moving from the author of the Mrs. Toggle books. (Fiction/Picture book. 4-7)"
Homer the dog feels ``disgusted'' when he hears that his friend Mrs. Gallivant is moving from the house next door—he'll miss her biscuits, the tennis balls she threw for him, the shade tree in her yard. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

STRANGE GLOW by Timothy J. Jorgensen
NON-FICTION
Released: March 1, 2016

"A seismic piece of scientific inquiry, top shelf in narrative style and illumination."
An examination of the nature of radiation and the history of our understanding of the process. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

DEATH OF A DUSTBUNNY by Christine T. Jorgensen
MYSTERY THRILLER
Released: May 1, 1998

"The mystery is anemic, though Jorgensen (Curl Up and Die, 1997, etc.) is unexpectedly touching on sad Steven and his handsome, volcanic dad."
This time, the lovelorn of greater Denver don't have problems enough for Stella the Stargazer; the advice columnist allows herself to be talked into serving as [X-year-old?] Steven Holman's nanny when her predecessor, Elena Ruiz, goes AWOL. Read full book review >