In “Approaching the Unknown,” an American astronaut prepares for a mission to Mars.
She has the best squad.
That’s quite the Google search.
Separation. Manipulation. Murder. Anger. Vengeance. And that’s just during the first 10 minutes.
In “Dear Eleanor,” two teenage girls travel across the United States in 1962, during the chaos of the Cuban missile crisis, in search of Eleanor Roosevelt.
In “Café Society,” set in the 1930s, a young Bronx native moves to Hollywood where he falls in love with the secretary of his powerful uncle, an agent to the stars.
“The Founder” tells the story of of McDonald’s founder, Ray Kroc.
In “The Infiltrator,” a U.S. Customs official uncovers a money laundering scheme involving Colombian drug lord Pablo Escobar.
In “Hands of Stone,” the legendary Roberto Duran and his equally legendary trainer Ray Arcel change each other’s lives.
And now we have “1984” for the teenager who doesn’t want to read it.
In “No Men Beyond This Point,” in a world where women have become asexual and are no longer giving birth to males, a quiet, unassuming housekeeper named Andrew Myers finds himself at the center of a battle to keep men from going extinct.
In “The Birth of a Nation,” Nat Turner, a former slave in America, leads a liberation movement in 1831 to free African-Americans in Virginia that results in a violent retaliation from whites.
“Deepwater Horizon” is a story set on the offshore drilling rig Deepwater Horizon, which exploded during April 2010 and created the worst oil spill in U.S. history.
“Genius” is a chronicle of Max Perkins’s time as the book editor at Scribner, where he oversaw works by Thomas Wolfe, Ernest Hemingway, F. Scott Fitzgerald and others.