Books by Hanna Rosin
NPR stories about Hanna Rosin
In softcover nonfiction, Found creator Davy Rothbart discusses his frequent failings at love, Robert Sullivan follows the footnotes of the American Revolution Hannah Rosin heralds a new era of female dominance.
Atlantic writer Hanna Rosin has expanded her cover story on women's new economic dominance into a full-length book. Reviewer Annalee Newitz says it's a good snapshot of a major cultural shift — but frustratingly contradictory in its approach.
Women have fought tirelessly to establish equal footing for themselves in relationships, politics and the workplace — and according to writer Hanna Rosin, they've finally arrived. "We have to redefine what we mean by 'head of the household,'" she says.
Photographer Jona Frank's portraits of the Patrick Henry College student body reveal a group of kids for whom the Abercrombie & Fitch catalog is the work of sinners and a game of sloppy beer pong immoral.
In God's Harvard: A Christian College on a Mission to Save America, journalist Hanna Rosin follows the lives of home-schooled students as they cope with life at Patrick Henry College. The Virginia school is considered to be the Harvard of home-schooled students.
Patrick Henry College positions itself as a training ground for young evangelicals to take on the secular mainstream. In God's Harvard, reporter Hanna Rosin chronicles the time she spent embedded at the small Christian school with big ambitions.