Daniel Keenan Savage is an American author, media pundit, journalist, and LGBT community activist. He writes Savage Love, an internationally syndicated relationship and sex advice column.
5 books on the list
Latest Recommendations First
A comprehensive graphic novel for adolescents covering everything from relationships, friendships, anatomy, body image, and safe sex to rejection, jealousy, and sex education. Let's Talk About It is the ultimate guide for teens, providing well-researched and thoughtful advice on navigating the complicated journey of adolescence.
@libraryseagull A book about talking with kids about sex? This one: – source
Discover the fascinating and often hilarious history of sex in this witty and informative book by Dr. Kate Lister. From bizarre sexual practices throughout history to current controversial topics like sex doll brothels, this book covers it all with extensive research and humorous insights. Lister debunks myths and stereotypes while providing valuable context for modern issues around gender, sexual shame, beauty, and language. A must-read for anyone curious about the cultural and historical context surrounding sex.
This book is a terrific read. – source
Get into the festive spirit with this funny and heartwarming read about the evolution of Christmas in America. Follow three holiday enthusiasts in a suburb of Texas as they navigate through the Nativity and all its accompanying crises. With hilarious and revealing portraits, the author shows us how modern-day rituals of celebration have both endured and succumbed to the test of time.
I'm really going to miss reading @hankstuever on TV in the @washingtonpost. If you haven't read his amazing book about the Christmas Industrial Complex — Tinsel — you should! It's terrific! – source
Jon Fondle's best book - my favorite, at least. What's your favorite Fondle? – source
Discover the history of marriage in this groundbreaking book that challenges traditional beliefs. Historian and marriage expert Stephanie Coontz takes readers on a journey from ancient Babylon to Victorian times to show how recent the idea of marrying for love truly is. She argues that as marriage moved into the emotional sphere, it began to suffer as an institution but began to thrive as a personal relationship. Coontz brings intelligence, perspective, and wit to today's marital debate in this enlightening and hugely entertaining read.
@mrbenwells The book I recommended was "Marriage, A History: How Love Conquered Marriage" by @StephanieCoontz. Here: – source