Examines how contemporary US migrant women's life writing adapts autobiographical genres to call for social change benefiting minoritized communities.
An idealistic, occasionally naïve and somewhat irreverent young attorney becomes the District Attorney of Rockland County, New York, in the 1960s and faces the challenges of fighting crime in a rapidly changing world.
Can a person born outside of Italy be considered Italian?
Recounts the transformation of two daily newspapers in the face of economic downturns and sweeping technological change.
When, in the late eighties, the author chooses to raise a child with her lesbian partner, she embraces a life outside the lines—one full of curious adventures as well as the usual catastrophes and everyday pleasures.
A diverse collection of essays and companion interviews that offer insight into the inspiration, drafting, and revision process.
The frank and funny story of a church-geek girl who spent twenty years in the ecclesiastical trenches as a Lutheran pastor, preaching weekly words of hope she wasn’t sure she even believed.
More stories of the outsized and the ordinary from the editor and publisher of Dan’s Papers.
A fascinating personal account of life at this infamous prison during a bygone era.
An insider’s account of how the Washington Post broke the Watergate story, depicting the tensions, challenges, and personal conflicts that were overcome as it laid bare the criminal wrongdoings of the Nixon administration.
A unique chronicle of childhood polio told with a remarkable blend of provocative reflection, humor, and pluck.
A resource guide that uses African American memoir to address a variety of issues related to mentoring and curriculum development.
The inspirational memoir of a woman who survived a brutal sexual assault and went on to become a university professor.
Humorous and witty recollections of the author's journey from insecure graduate student to noted activist/scholar.
Recalls a childhood on Long Island as the counterculture sixties were sliding into the seventies and the Hamptons were still a middle-class sanctuary.
A folksy look at farm life in rugged Putnam Valley just as it was being transformed by industrialization and mechanization.
More encounters with sometimes rich, sometimes famous, but always quirky residents of the Hamptons, by the editor and publishers of Dan's Papers.
Explores the life and work of W. Warren Wagar.
Marianne Wallenberg’s life story.
The autobiography of painter and Binghamton University professor Dr. Irving Zupnick, who served in Panama in World War II, then studied Art History at Columbia Teachers College in the 1950s.