• The Simplicity of Cider

      The Simplicity of Cider
      by Amy Reichert
      $28.00
      Air Date/Time September 12, 12pm (Central)
      1st ed., 336 pages., cloth

      A Simple Life
      Focused and unassuming fifth generation cider-maker Sanna Lund has one desire: to live a simple, quiet life on her family’s apple orchard in Door County, Wisconsin. Although her business is struggling, Sanna remains fiercely devoted to the orchard, despite her brother’s attempts to convince their aging father to sell the land.

      Fleeing Heartbreak
      Single dad Isaac Banks has spent years trying...Learn More

    • Ugly Prey: An Innocent Woman and the Death Sentence That Scandalized Jazz Age Chicago
      By Emilie Le Beau Lucchesi
      $26.99
      Air Date/Time September 7, 3pm (Central)
      1st ed., 336 pages, cloth

      Sabella Nitti was an Italian immigrant who spoke little English and struggled on her primitive family farm outside Chicago before her arrest in 1923 for the murder of her missing husband. Within two months, she was found guilty and became the first woman ever sentenced to hang in Chicago.

      Journalist Emilie Le Beau Lucchesi leads readers...Learn More

    • Stanton: Lincoln’s War Secretary
      By Walter Stahr
      $35.00
      Air Date/Time August 23, 2pm (Central)
      1st ed., 768, hardcover

      A difficult and stubborn genius, Edwin Stanton (1814-1869) was Lincoln’s stalwart Secretary of War, who not only brilliantly organized the Union Army, but dramatically raced to Lincoln’s deathbed on the night of April 14, 1865, and assumed control of the government.

      Later, President Andrew Johnson attempted to remove Stanton from office after Stanton opposed Johnson’s Reconstruction policies, which led to Johnson’s impeachment. One cannot understand the first...Learn More

    • Act of Justice: Lincoln’s Emancipation Proclamation
      and the Law of War
      By Burrus M. Carnahan
      $50
      Air Date/Time September 19, 2016 1pm (Central)
      216  pages, hardcover

      In his first inaugural address, Abraham Lincoln declared that as president he would “have no lawful right” to interfere with the institution of slavery. Yet less than two years later, he issued a proclamation intended to free all slaves throughout the Confederate states.
      When critics challenged the constitutional soundness of the act, Lincoln pointed to the international laws...Learn More