Helpful votes received on reviews: 69% (109 of 158)
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Top Reviewer Ranking: 1,007,440 - Total Helpful Votes: 109 of 158
Football's Comic Book Heroes: Celebrating the Grea&hellip by Adam Riches
11 of 11 people found the following review helpful
Combining two of my favorite subjects into one finely assembled book was a dead cert for 5 stars for me. I have been an avid collector and reader of comic books for decades, and an ardent fanatic of the beautiful game ever since I can remember.
Oddly enough I didn't read soccer comics as a kid in England; for that matter I rarely read any British comic books at all, preferring instead American superhero publications from the likes of Marvel and DC.

The author Adam Riches delves into a unique facet of the comic book art form, selecting a genre with a fantastically rich and evolved style that at one time saw 350 million comics a year sold in Britain.

Beginning with… Read more
A Mosaic of Victims: Non-Jews Persecuted and Murde&hellip by Michael Berenbaum
4 of 5 people found the following review helpful
One of the greatest tragedies of the Holocaust besides the event itself, is the disremebering of five million non-Jewish Holocaust victims.

Killed in the same camps, using the same vile methods of extermination and for the same profane reasons, these forgotten sufferers have been reduced to a cipher at the footnote of this monumentally evil event.

The Nazis called for the TOTAL annihilation of Europe's Gypsies in two written decrees, making claims of Jewish exclusivity to the Holocaust indefensible and dishonest.

It is imperative that we speak of 11 million Holocaust victims if we are to do justice to truth. This book is a candle in the darkness. I can only… Read more
Not Out Of Africa: How "Afrocentrism" Became An Ex&hellip by Mary Lefkowitz
1 of 2 people found the following review helpful
Occasionally pedantic and distracted, this book correctly holds to ridicule those American academic Afrocentric mythologists who would create a fairly-tale history of black Africa. With ironic repartee, Lefkowitz notes the adoption of European standards and definitions of cultural greatness by Afrocentric scholars in the invention of this imaginary past. The inclusion of Masonic images and lore into the equation seems forced and unnecessary in addition to slowing down the pace of the book's entreaty to truth an accuracy.