This pseudo-intellectual isn’t much for recommending fiction. But I’ve grown fond of the mystery series produced by Michael Connelly and John Sanford.
Now I can add James Benn to that list. His “Billy Boyle” mysteries, set in the midst of the Allied High Command in Europe during World War II, are just different enough to past muster with this pseudo-discriminating reader.
Jim’s Pseudo-Intellectual Book Club — Vol. LIV
The mysterious events surrounding the November 1963 assassination of President Kennedy in Dallas continue to fascinate — hence, today’s recommendation.
Big changes are coming to major college sports, and not just in the form of new super-conferences.
It’s been nearly 50 years since President John F. Kennedy was assassinated during a visit to Dallas, Tex., but the case continues to fascinate.
How could such a thing have happened? More importantly, who did it?
In these trying times, there are great questions, and there are GREAT questions.
Hoopheads have long debated how to approach the final seconds of a ballgame ( up by three with seven seconds or less left) when the good guys (Illinois) have a three-point lead and the bad guys (Indiana, Duke, Michigan - take your pick) have the ball.
Jim’s Pseudo-Intellectual Book Club: Volume LI.
As a self-described pseudo-intellectual, I’m not pretentious about my pretensions. So when I say that “Tears in the Darkness” by Michael and Elizabeth Norman is all too real — a page-turning description of a heart-rending, four year nightmare — you can believe it.