Law & Liberty's 10 Most Read Book Reviews of 2019

Law & Liberty‘s editors are proud to present our ten most-read book reviews from 2019:

1. We Need Our Mojo Back Vis-à-Vis China, by David P. Goldman

Reviewing Bill Gertz, Deceiving the Sky: Insight Communist China’s Drive for Global Supremacy

2. Capra Meets Kafka: Political Intrigue Too Bizarre for Fiction, by Mark Pulliam

Reviewing Mollie Hemingway and Carrie Severino, Justice on Trial

3. A Marxist Takes a Swing and a Miss at Justice Thomas’s Jurisprudence, by Scott Gerber

Reviewing Corey Robin, The Enigma of Clarence Thomas 

4. Mauling McCullough, by John Bicknell

Reviewing David McCullough, The Pioneers: The Heroic Story of the Settlers Who Brought the American Ideal West

5. Michel Houellebecq: Chronicler of Our Mass Incompetence in the Art of Living, by Theodore Dalrymple

Reviewing Michel Houellebecq, Serotonin

6. Conscience of an Ex-Conservative, by James Ceaser

Reviewing Max Boot, The Corrosion of Conservatism: Why I Left the Right

7. Is Turkey’s Strongman Caught in a Web of His Own Making?, by Paul A. Rahe

Reviewing Soner Çagaptay, The New Sultan: Erdogan and the Crisis of Modern Turkey

8. What Does the Word “Liberal” Mean?, by Nathan W. Schlueter

Reviewing Helena Rosenblatt, The Lost History of Liberalism

9. Founding Deists and Other Unicorns, by James Bruce

Reviewing Mark David Hall, Did America Have a Christian Founding?

10. What Is a Traitor?: The Glorious (and Ruinous) Life of Alcibiades, by Steven Grosby

Reviewing David Stuttard, Nemesis: Alcibiades and the Fall of Athens