The highest achieving people you know don't sit around watching TV in their free time. They work hard at continually sharpening themselves, and one of the most common ways of doing it is by ingesting wisdom
Life, liberty, and the pursuit of something — not even happiness, maybe, as much as permanence, or just the absence of overwhelming fear — lie at the center of two new books out this month. One, Marcelo
Book-length critiques of the presidency of Donald Trump keep piling up on American reading tables, so it seems time for a one-volume wrapup on what we have learned so far. Imagine, for a moment, a high-octane
Starting 2020 with a towering pile of books is the best way to see out the dark, damp months ahead. The next twelve months promise a glut of excellent reads, from memoirs detailing troubled relationships
If the chances of dying in a plane crash are pretty slim, being the sole survivor is even less likely. Slighter still, one would think, are the chances that two American novels published in the same month
8. “How to Win Friends and Influence People,” by Dale Carnegie (1936) 9. “Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone,” by J.K. Rowling (1997) The books we return to year after year tell a curious story about
"The Russian language has an especially rich word for a person skilled in the act of compromise and adaptation, who intuitively understands what is expected of him and adjusts his beliefs and conduct prisposoblenets,"
If ever there was a time to up your fitness game, the arrival of the new year and the new decade is it. But after the allure of the new gym membership wears off, our sedentary habits, more often than consume