Daniel Mark Epstein



Average rating: 3.99 · 2,675 ratings · 398 reviews · 28 distinct worksSimilar authors
The Lincolns: Portrait of a...

4.02 avg rating — 803 ratings — published 2008 — 12 editions
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The Ballad of Bob Dylan: A ...

3.90 avg rating — 466 ratings — published 2011 — 22 editions
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What Lips My Lips Have Kiss...

4.13 avg rating — 364 ratings — published 2001 — 4 editions
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The Loyal Son: The War in B...

4.05 avg rating — 313 ratings — published 2017 — 6 editions
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Lincoln and Whitman: Parall...

4.07 avg rating — 225 ratings — published 2004 — 5 editions
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Sister Aimee: The Life of A...

3.89 avg rating — 214 ratings — published 1993 — 7 editions
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Lincoln's Men: The Presiden...

3.95 avg rating — 140 ratings — published 2009 — 2 editions
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Nat King Cole

3.86 avg rating — 58 ratings — published 1999 — 5 editions
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The Glass House: New Poems

2.80 avg rating — 10 ratings — published 2009 — 4 editions
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No Vacancies in Hell: Poems

3.43 avg rating — 7 ratings — published 1973 — 3 editions
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“He was a secretive man, who kept his own counsel. He was an ambitious man of humble origins, with colossal designs on the future. And it would always be advantageous not to be closely known, never to be transparent. Passing a farmer on a day, he would tip his hat and grin. Everybody knew him. Nobody knew him. He would play the fool, the clown, the melancholy poet dying for love, the bumpkin. He would take the world by stealth and not by storm. He would disarm enemies by his apparent naiveté, by seeming pleasantly harmless. He would go to such lengths in making fun of his own appearance that others felt obliged to defend it. -Daniel Mark Epstein.”
Daniel Mark Epstein, The Lincolns: Portrait of a Marriage

“Because the media control sources of information, according to Dylan, “We live in a world of fantasy where Disney has won. . . . It’s all fantasy.”
Daniel Mark Epstein, The Ballad of Bob Dylan: A Portrait

“p. 39 Rum, in fact, was the unspoken demon in most negotiations and failed treaties with the Delaware nation. That evil influence has been largely expunged from histories. Access to rum, or its prohibition, assured or canceled oaths and pacts no sooner than they were sworn.”
Daniel Mark Epstein, The Loyal Son: The War in Ben Franklin's House



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