Maxwell King’s Mr. Rogers biography is more of a hagiography.
In David Brody and Scott Lamb’s book, grace for the president abounds.
Each created a new model for church. Each paid a price.
Michelle Dean's book isn't exactly a group biography. But it is a highly entertaining feast of quotes, anecdotes, and analysis.
As Chinese communism turned to violence, Zhao turned to Christ. Lian Xi tells her story in memorable fashion.
Jonathan Eig's biography shows how the boxer took on opponents in multiple arenas.
Walter Isaacson offers a clear and enjoyable biography. He also offers life hacks from Leonardo.
Thoreau's beautiful writing, biographer Laura Dassow Walls shows, is scripture waiting to be heard.
More than a memoir, Kate Hennessy's book about her grandmother is a participant biography written from the inside out.
Stephen Backhouse’s accessible biography reveals a man who worked hard to conceal himself.
A new biography reveals the poet’s devotion to his vocation. It also reveals his loneliness.
Spoiler alert: He dies.
Penelope Fitzgerald wrote her first novel at 60 and became famous at 80. "How does she do it?" asked A. S. Byatt. Hermione Lee tries to answer.
"Bonhoeffer came to embody some of the contradictions modernity imposed on the faith. I could happily spend the rest of my life sorting through this."
The Harriet Beecher Stowe of Nancy Koester’s new biography is not the one with which most readers are familiar—the “little woman who made this big war,” as Abraham Lincoln reportedly said about the author of Uncle Tom’s Cabin.