Search Results: "Maureen Stanton"


BOOK REVIEW

STANTON by Walter Stahr
BIOGRAPHY & MEMOIR
Released: Aug. 8, 2017

"A lively, lucid, and opinionated history, and his research supports his skepticism on some historical claims. The book should be Stanton's definitive biography for some time to come."
An exhaustive biography of the most controversial figure in Abraham Lincoln's cabinet. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

BIOGRAPHY & MEMOIR
Released: June 13, 2011

"A treasure-trove of a book, especially for would-be antiquers."
A tour d'horizon of the world of antiques, from flea markets to antiques shows to high-end auction houses, with a brief stopover at eBay and the Antiques Roadshow. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

THE STANTON SUCCESSION by Warren Kiefer
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: May 27, 1992

"He's a much better grabber than his hapless executives."
On the eve of visionary chemist Avery Stanton's retirement as chairman of the Stanton Technologies board, the news that his anointed successor has a long prison record sparks a confrontation that kills Stanton and leaves the question of his successor up for grabs. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

MEAN, MEAN MAUREEN GREEN by Judy Cox

BOOK REVIEW

ELIZABETH CADY STANTON by Lori D. Ginzberg
BIOGRAPHY & MEMOIR
Released: Sept. 9, 2009

"Brings to life a complex woman whose place in the history of women's rights has been somewhat overshadowed by that of her colleague Susan B. Anthony."
A well-documented, well-balanced account of the life of "the founding philosopher of the American movement for woman's rights." Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

YOU WANT WOMEN TO VOTE, LIZZIE STANTON? by Jean Fritz
BIOGRAPHY
Released: Aug. 16, 1995

"Lively, enjoyable fare from a reliable and expert storyteller. (Biography. 10- 14)"
The early women's rights and suffrage advocate Elizabeth Cady Stanton is the focus of a readable, accessible biography. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

BIOGRAPHY
Released: May 10, 2011

"This thoughtful portrayal of two complex women is further enhanced by comprehensive backmatter, making this an invaluable addition to the literature of suffrage. (Nonfiction. 12 & up)"
Two of the most iconic figures in women's history were linked in deep friendship as well as commitment to the most contentious causes in 19th-century America: antislavery and woman suffrage. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

LITTLE HUMANS by Brandon Stanton
CHILDREN'S
Released: Oct. 7, 2014

"These humans may be little, but their photos bring large delight. (Picture book. 3-7)"
The creator of the popular Humans of New York blog focuses his camera lens on the diverse children of New York City.Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

NON-FICTION
Released: June 9, 2003

"How baseball turns boys into men, and vice versa, considered with feeling and a bittersweet edge."
Baseball maven Stanton's sentimental The Final Season (2000) earned him an invitation to speak during induction week at the Baseball Hall of Fame. Here, he recounts that event—and a lot more. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

HUMANS OF NEW YORK by Brandon Stanton
ESSAYS & ANTHOLOGIES
Released: Oct. 13, 2015

"A wondrous mix of races, ages, genders, and social classes, and on virtually every page is a surprise."
Photographer and author Stanton returns with a companion volume to Humans of New York (2013), this one with similarly affecting photographs of New Yorkers but also with some tales from his subjects' mouths.Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

NON-FICTION
Released: June 15, 2000

"That's just right: Stanton's is another entry in the roster of excellent works devoted to baseball, sure to please fans of the game."
A fan's affectionate notes on America's game—one whose spirit seems to be at grave risk. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

NON-FICTION
Released: June 1, 2016

"First-rate reporting and a seminar in how to employ context in investigative and historical journalism."
A veteran journalist uses a variety of lenses to illuminate the dark story of the Black Legion, an association of murderous (white) domestic terrorists who briefly thrived in the upper Midwest. Read full book review >