Is the PC still relevant? It sure is. And with the 30th anniversary of the PC, PCMag is taking a look at the past (and into the future).
Tag Archives | history
“Never-Ending Birds” by David Baker covers all the topics that make great poetry with sweeping Midwestern landscapes and stories of childhood, loss, and new loves.
Peter Richardson’s “A Bomb in Every Issue” examines the legacy of a magazine that made history with its risky and controversial journalism.
Lauren Weber challenges the guilt-free spending that many Americans have come to take for granted.
With the keen eye of an expert historian, Joyce Appleby traces the unlikely origins of capitalism in “The Relentless Revolution.”
“Anne Frank” by Francine Prose combines literary gossip and historical facts to lay claim to the belief that the young WWII icon was nothing short of a literary genius.
Douglas Brinkley takes on Theodore Roosevelt’s efforts to save America’s wilderness in “The Wilderness Warrior,” a book as big as its subject.
In “Wolf Hall,” Hilary Mantel tackles a larger-than-life character that has been exonerated, bashed, recast, and recycled for centuries: Henry VIII.
“The Warmth of Other Suns: The Epic Story of America’s Great Migration” (Random House, 2010) is a story that was waiting to be told.
One million: There’s something magical and mysterious about the number.
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