Eric Gordon: At least a dozen of the author’s characters — who in the author’s words “nudged up the boundaries of human potential” — would make suitable subjects for playwrights, screenwriters and librettists for musical theatre.
Georgianne Nienaber: Winona LaDuke’s latest book reads like a prayer. These are holy words— inspirational stories taken straight from the heart of indigenous communities throughout the world.
Robert Fuller: In the last few centuries, the face of slavery has morphed from ball-and-chain coercion to the indirect exploitation of wage slavery: miss a single paycheck and face life on the street.
Walter Moss: Fuller fully understands that the ideas we each have are heavily molded by our own unique family circumstances, upbringing, and education, both formal and informal. Robert Fuller Nonfiction
Randy Shaw: Despite its title, Desmond’s book says more about the moral outrage of urban poverty and the failure of Bill Clinton’s 1996 welfare “reform” than it does about the eviction crisis in the United States.