Writer Murray Browne looks back at Pynchon’s novel, once heralded by critics as “bonecrushingly dense,” in light of the age of Qanon.
Your grandfather brought back a copy of Mein Kampf from the frontlines in WWII. No museum wants it. What do you do with it?
In the last several years, questions surrounding monuments that aim to memorialize Confederate-era actors and events have achieved […]
On August 23rd, 1939, as war between France and Germany loomed, a French soldier named Daniel Barlone confided […]
Erwin Rommel comes as close to being a household name in America as a Nazi general can get. […]
On September 1, 1964, Masanori Murakami threw a scoreless eighth inning for the San Francisco Giants. Amid a […]
Wes Anderson has always had a penchant for the past. Ever since The Royal Tenenbaums, his movies have […]
Democracy is a funny word. In the strictest sense, it means “government by the people,” with decisions made […]