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NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER • From Jane Leavy, the award-winning, New York Times bestselling author of The Last Boy and Sandy Koufax, comes the definitive biography of Babe Ruth—the man Roger Angell dubbed "the model for modern celebrity."

A BEST BOOK OF THE YEAR:

The Boston Globe | Publishers Weekly | Kirkus | Newsweek | The Philadelphia Inquirer | The Progressive

Winner of the 2019 SABR Seymour Medal | Finalist for the PEN/ESPN Literary Sports Writing Award | Longlisted for Spitball Magazine’s Casey Award for Best Baseball Book of the Year | Finalist for the NBCC Award for Biography

“Leavy’s newest masterpiece…. A major work of American history by an author with a flair for mesmerizing story-telling.” Forbes

He lived in the present tense—in the camera’s lens. There was no frame he couldn’t or wouldn’t fill. He swung the heaviest bat, earned the most money, and incurred the biggest fines. Like all the new-fangled gadgets then flooding the marketplace—radios, automatic clothes washers, Brownie cameras, microphones and loudspeakers—Babe Ruth "made impossible events happen." Aided by his crucial partnership with Christy Walsh—business manager, spin doctor, damage control wizard, and surrogate father, all stuffed into one tightly buttoned double-breasted suit—Ruth drafted the blueprint for modern athletic stardom.

His was a life of journeys and itineraries—from uncouth to couth, spartan to spendthrift, abandoned to abandon; from Baltimore to Boston to New York, and back to Boston at the end of his career for a finale with the only team that would have him. There were road trips and hunting trips; grand tours of foreign capitals and post-season promotional tours, not to mention those 714 trips around the bases.

After hitting his 60th home run in September 1927—a total that would not be exceeded until 1961, when Roger Maris did it with the aid of the extended modern season—he embarked on the mother of all barnstorming tours, a three-week victory lap across America, accompanied by Yankee teammate Lou Gehrig. Walsh called the tour a "Symphony of Swat." The Omaha World Herald called it "the biggest show since Ringling Brothers, Barnum and Bailey, and seven other associated circuses offered their entire performance under one tent." In The Big Fella, acclaimed biographer Jane Leavy recreates that 21-day circus and in so doing captures the romp and the pathos that defined Ruth’s life and times.

Drawing from more than 250 interviews, a trove of previously untapped documents, and Ruth family records, Leavy breaks through the mythology that has obscured the legend and delivers the man.

Review

“Magnificent.... All this is only to touch on the wealth of research, detail and astuteness of observation that make up The Big Fella. Some of it is sad.... But the winning side of the Babe’s life predominates in these pages and in history.” -- Wall Street Journal

“Captures Ruth’s outsize influence on American sport and culture.... Leavy’s conceit allows her to stake out some untrod turf. But she also makes a compelling case that to appreciate the adulation Ruth soaked up in October 1927 is to understand his contribution to American life in full.” -- New York Times Book Review

“An editor of mine once told me that each generation deserves its own biography of a historic figured, and we now have ours for Babe Ruth…Offers depth and nuance to the Bambino’s character….Leavy convincingly shows how Ruth embodied the Jazz Age, rebelling against all constraints both on and off the field while serving as the precursor to Michael Jordan, LeBron James, and the other athletes who would become multimedia conglomerates.” -- Boston Globe

“Jane Leavy writing a book about Babe Ruth is the biggest thing that has happened in my life since Santa Claus visited my classroom in the second grade. This is Babe Ruth off the diamond and out of uniform, a very flawed human being but still very much a hero, a man who could lift an army of beggars and wannabes onto his back and carry them to their dreams.” -- Bill James, Baseball Writer

“Does the world need another biography of Babe Ruth? If it’s this one, then the answer is an emphatic yes.” -- Kirkus (starred review)

“Engaging.... Sifts through the myths.... Leavy shines light on Ruth’s place in American cultural history. She paints a sensitive and humorous portrait of a flamboyant figure who exploited technological transformations, public appetites and his athletic prowess to forge a new sporting celebrity.” -- Washington Post

“Leavy’s newest masterpiece ... delivers all the goods again. Meticulously researched over eight years and richly detailed, it’s as close as we’ll ever come to meeting the legend and watching him in action. The Big Fella is a must-read for Babe Ruth fans, baseball history buffs, and collectors. Above all, it is a major work of American history by an author with a flair for mesmerizing story-telling. -- Forbes

“There have been numerous books written about the enormous life of Babe Ruth.... Jane Leavy, though, manages to mine new material in her wonderful book.... Ultimately, Leavy provides a different perspective of a man who consistently broke the mold in sports and society.” -- Chicago Tribune

“Fascinating…reveals Ruth’s pioneering role in modern celebrity.” -- The Guardian

 “ The Big Fella, beyond being the premiere biography about the King of Crash, is a book for all history buffs, not just fans of the New York Yankees, baseball, or sports in general.” -- Philadelphia Inquirer

“Monumental.... Leavy writes lovely, lively sentences and, as in her other big baseball biographies, of Sandy Koufax and Mickey Mantle, coordinates her head with her heart. Her research is thorough, and she works the material hard. She knows the score. She likes her subjects sometimes despite it, or comes to like them, or to feel sympathy for them.... As Nick Carraway is to Jay Gatsby, Jane Leavy is to Babe Ruth, who represents everything for which I have an unaffected scorn. She persuaded me to cut him some slack.” -- National Review

“What sets ‘The Big Fella: Babe Ruth and the World He Created’  apart from earlier attempts to identify the true essence of the man is an unprecedented look back into Ruth’s long-neglected childhood and a magnified focus on how his tremendous popularity helped birth the cult of personality in America.”   -- Peter Schmuck, Baltimore Sun

“Leavy always entertains, injecting necessary context about a sport that was just beginning to become a major advertising and marketing vehicle. She also evokes sympathy for the Babe ... without excusing his sins and excesses. Leavy brings the larger-than-life slugger down to the size of a real human being.” -- New York Magazine

The Big Fella is just amazing. Filled with fabulous tales. Tell me you wouldn’t have wanted to follow the Bambino around on a barnstorming tour in 1927. Now you can!” -- Jayson Stark

“Jane Leavy could write the biography of a tube of toothpaste and I’d be first in line to buy it. Jane Leavy on Babe Ruth? Home run! Think you know the Babe? Not a chance—not until you read The Big Fella.” -- Jonathan Eig, author of Ali and Luckiest Man

“Leavy has cleared the bases with a compelling account of the game’s greatest, Babe Ruth. Leavy brilliantly describes the complexities that accompany an elite talent and the blessing and curse of stardom while documenting the essential role of an attorney to provide vision, create a protective umbrella, and facilitate the most important goal for a unique athlete: self-understanding.” -- Scott Boras, attorney for Major League Baseball Players

“Covers all aspects of Ruth’s massive life, bringing true empathy and impressive depth of knowledge to her complex subject.” -- Boston Globe

“Proves conclusively there really was room for another book on Babe Ruth, only because of Leavy’s usual diligent and extensive research.” -- Daily News

“Early in her seminal Babe Ruth biography,  The Big Fella, Jane Leavy, the gifted storyteller of bygone ballplayers, perfectly encapsulates his place at the intersection of America’s game, Americana and America today.... It’s hard to conceive of a baseball player being the most famous athlete in America, let alone the most famous person. And yet with a clever narrative that tells Ruth’s life story through the lens of his 21-city barnstorming tour with Lou Gehrig, Leavy doesn’t need to do any convincing that it’s true. The facts clearly support the premise.” -- Jeff Passan, Yahoo Sports

“If you think you’ve read enough stories about Babe Ruth to last a lifetime, think again. If you haven’t yet read THE BIG FELLA, you’ve got some catching up to do.” -- Steven Goldleaf, Bill James Online

“Entertaining and colorful.... Leavy’s captivating biography reveals Ruth as a man who swung his bat with the same purposeful abandon that he lived his life.” -- Publishers Weekly, starred review

“The same insight and verve that attracted readers to Leavy’s portraits of Mickey Mantle and Sandy Koufax manifest themselves here as she traces the improbable transformation of the insecure little George into the imposing Sultan of Swat, master of the diamond and unparalleled national celebrity…. An American icon brought to life.” -- Booklist, starred review

“Sweeping…. [The Sultan of Swat] comes to life in these pages.” -- Newsday

“Simply the best sports biography I have ever read...convincingly makes the case that Ruth put down the template for modern celebrity.... If you want to understand the Kardashians and their effect on our culture, you have to understand Babe Ruth.” -- The Progressive

“One rule of thumb personally adopted is I read anything Jane Leavy writes. She’s that good…. Leavy is an exquisite reporter and researcher, which melds with her prose to make for a wonderful gift.” -- Detroit News

“Leavy, through dogged reporting and astute analysis, strips away many of the myths and misconceptions surrounding Ruth’s life. ... [She] spent eight years researching and writing her Ruth biography, and her care and diligence surface on every page.” -- Christian Science Monitor

“Colorful.... This poignant life story reveals Babe Ruth warts and all.” -- The Missourian

“Not only about baseball, but a richly detailed social history of America in the Roaring Twenties.” -- The Durham Herald-Sun

“Remarkable…. enlightening and interesting.” -- NY Sports Day

Praise for Jane Leavy:
The Last Boy is something new in the history of the histories of the Mick. It is hard fact, reported by someone greatly skilled at that craft...and presented so that the reader and not the author draws nearly all the conclusions.” -- New York Times Book Review on The Last Boy

“This is one of the best sports biographies I have ever read. Beautifully written and thoroughly researched, it reveals with stunning insight both the talents and the demons that drove Mickey Mantle, bringing him to life as never before.” -- Doris Kearns Goodwin on The Last Boy

“The incomparable and mysterious Sandy Koufax is revealed…. This is an absorbing book, beautifully written.” -- Wall Street Journal on Sandy Koufax

“Leavy has hit it out of the park…A lot more than a biography. It’s a consideration of how we create our heroes, and how this hero’s self perception distinguishes him from nearly every other great athlete in living memory… a remarkably rich portrait.” -- Time on Sandy Koufax

“An exhaustively researched study that paints an intriguing portrait of the famously reclusive Dodger pitcher.”   -- Sports Illustrated on Sandy Koufax

The Last Boy is something new in the history of the histories of the Mick. It is hard fact, reported by someone greatly skilled at that craft...and presented so that the reader and not the author draws nearly all the conclusions.” -- The New York Times Book Review on The Last Boy

From the Back Cover

He lived in the present tense--in the camera''s lens. There was no frame he couldn''t or wouldn''t fill. He swung the heaviest bat, earned the most money, and incurred the biggest fines. Like all the newfangled gadgets then flooding the marketplace--radios, automatic clothes washers, Brownie cameras, microphones, and loudspeakers--Babe Ruth expanded notions of the possible. Aided by his crucial partnership with Christy Walsh--business manager, spin doctor, damage-control wizard, and surrogate father, all stuffed into one tightly buttoned double-breasted suit--Ruth drafted the blueprint for modern athletic stardom.

His was a life of journeys and itineraries--from uncouth to couth, spartan to spendthrift, abandoned to abandon; from Baltimore to Boston to New York, and back to Boston at the end of his career for a finale with the only team that would have him. There were road trips and hunting trips, grand tours of foreign capitals and postseason promotional tours, not to mention those 714 trips around the bases.

After hitting his sixtieth home run in September 1927--a total that would not be exceeded until 1961, when Roger Maris did it with the aid of the extended modern season--he embarked on the mother of all barnstorming tours, a three-week victory lap across America, accompanied by Yankee teammate Lou Gehrig. Walsh called the tour a "Symphony of Swat." The Omaha World Herald called it "the biggest show since Ringling Brothers, Barnum and Bailey, and seven other associated circuses offered their entire performance under one tent." In The Big Fella, acclaimed biographer Jane Leavy re-creates that twenty-one-day circus and in so doing captures the romp and the pathos that defined Ruth''s life and times.

Drawing from more than 250 interviews, a trove of previously untapped documents, and Ruth family records, Leavy breaks through the mythology that has obscured the legend and delivers the man.

About the Author

Jane Leavy, award-winning former sportswriter and feature writer for the Washington Post, is author of the New York Times bestsellers Sandy Koufax: A Lefty’s Legacy, The Last Boy: Mickey Mantle and the End of America’s Childhood, and the comic novel Squeeze Play. She lives in Washington, D.C. and Truro, Massachusetts.

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4.4 out of 54.4 out of 5
517 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Robert J. Graves
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Unique and Insightful Interpretation
Reviewed in the United States on October 28, 2018
As a life-long fan of old-time baseball who''s read extensively about Babe Ruth''s life and his impact on the game, I was expecting merely an enjoyable read when I picked up Jane Leavy''s latest baseball biography. I had thoroughly enjoyed her earlier biographies of Sandy... See more
As a life-long fan of old-time baseball who''s read extensively about Babe Ruth''s life and his impact on the game, I was expecting merely an enjoyable read when I picked up Jane Leavy''s latest baseball biography. I had thoroughly enjoyed her earlier biographies of Sandy Koufax and Mickey Mantle and figured her take on the Babe would be equally lively and entertaining but wouldn''t be able to offer much in the way of new information or analysis given the extensive volume of prior studies of Ruth''s life and career. But I was pleasantly surprised to find there''s a great deal in this book that is new, particularly the cultural analysis that Ms. Leavy weaves through the various stops along the 1927 postseason barnstorming tour that sets the stage for her story. She conveys the impact Ruth and his manager Christy Walsh had on popular culture, foreshadowing the celebrity-obsessed society that followed them. Equally interesting are Ms. Leavy''s insights on Ruth''s character, including his early life at St. Mary''s and the bitter disappointment following his retirement as a player of being excluded from the game that truly meant everything to him. In addition, the interaction between Ruth and Walsh Ms. Leavy describes is fascinating, particularly Ruth''s anti-authoritarian instincts and Walsh''s management of them. Ms. Leavy has written a unique and insightful interpretation of Babe Ruth''s life and career that anyone interested in baseball or the cultural history of the United States over the past hundred years will enjoy immensely.
36 people found this helpful
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Bill EmblomTop Contributor: Baseball
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
I Found the Book to be Disappointing.
Reviewed in the United States on November 10, 2018
I''ve thoroughly enjoyed Jane Leavy''s previous baseball books but I found this book on Babe Ruth to be found wanting. It is not a traditional biography of Ruth from beginning to end but a mixture of episodes in The Babe''s life certainly not in any chronological order.... See more
I''ve thoroughly enjoyed Jane Leavy''s previous baseball books but I found this book on Babe Ruth to be found wanting. It is not a traditional biography of Ruth from beginning to end but a mixture of episodes in The Babe''s life certainly not in any chronological order. Simply put you are going to be told much more about Babe Ruth than you really care to know, much of it mundane.

Much of the book deals with newspaper reports of well-known sportswriters from the Babe''s time period which is okay with me. The period dealing with Ruth''s illness was also well-done. I found myself reading about the first one-hundred pages and then started skimming the book from that point onward until I got to the part dealing with the end of his life.

I bought four copies of the book, three of which I will give as gifts to friends. If I had to do it all over again I would buy only one and let it go at that. I''m sorry but I was disappointed with the book.

I found one mistake at the very beginning of the Acknowledgments. Bobby Thomson hit his Shot Heard ''Round the World on October 3, 1951 and not on October 4 as the book states.
25 people found this helpful
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Mark
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A Huge Dissapointment
Reviewed in the United States on January 29, 2019
After reading Ms. Leavy''s book on Sandy Koufax which I really enjoyed, I did not hesitate to order her new book on the Babe. I knew little about the Babe but sadly after reading most of the book I still know almost nothing. The book is simply bad. It recounts trivial... See more
After reading Ms. Leavy''s book on Sandy Koufax which I really enjoyed, I did not hesitate to order her new book on the Babe. I knew little about the Babe but sadly after reading most of the book I still know almost nothing. The book is simply bad. It recounts trivial facts about the Babe that are are simply not worth reporting on and it is no wonder no other author has done so. The remainder of the book is mainly tales of some off-season adventures between Lou Gehrig and the Babe that are neither interesting nor worth retelling. There are some peripheral characters that show up that really don''t matter much. I finally gave up after 300 or so pages. Unfortunately the book is just plain boring and each chapter seems to take on the same repetitive flavor of the past chapters; Babe and Lou roll into town, something trivial happens and they roll out of time, a big YAWN. Not sure what Ms. Leavy was going for here but she missed the mark with me. There are also moments when the author describes a picture of Babe for example with his father tending bar and she goes on and on about it, only to not include the photo in the book which I found on the internet. Why some found this book great is beyond me. Save your money and hope Ms. Leavy goes back to her previous reporting and writing style she used on the Koufax book. This one is a stinker.
19 people found this helpful
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G. E. Fryxell
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Babe Ruth, warts and all....
Reviewed in the United States on November 27, 2018
I just finished reading "The Big Fella: Babe Ruth and the World He Created" by Jane Leavy. On the surface, this is a book about the barnstorming tour Babe Ruth took with Lou Gehrig after the World Series in 1927. However, the author cleverly uses this as a framework upon... See more
I just finished reading "The Big Fella: Babe Ruth and the World He Created" by Jane Leavy. On the surface, this is a book about the barnstorming tour Babe Ruth took with Lou Gehrig after the World Series in 1927. However, the author cleverly uses this as a framework upon which to tie in stories from his birth, youth, life in St. Mary''s, introduction to professional baseball, drinking, womanizing, and of course, playing with kids and hitting home runs -- and some of the details of Babe''s life have been badly distorted in the myths of pop culture over the years. This work is thoroughly researched (it took the author 8 years to research and write it), well organized, well documented, and very well written. As a lifelong baseball fan, I thought I had the basic Babe Ruth story straight in my head -- I was only partly right, and I learned a great deal reading this engrossing book. I would be remiss if I did not mention the appendices -- Ms. Leavy not only does the obvious and summarizes the Babe''s baseball statistics, but she also goes much deeper into the story and summarizes the Babe''s personal finances, and goes to show how much the Babe profited from Christy Walsh''s management. She goes on to document all of her sources in detail -- hundreds of interviews with family, relatives, teammates, friends, etc. -- and explains how she was able to set the record straight (e.g. on Babe''s birth and early years). Any aspiring young writer would do well to read these appendices in detail, because in them they will find the blueprint of how to properly research a subject thoroughly enough to be able to write on it knowledgeably. I thoroughly enjoyed this book and highly recommend it.
19 people found this helpful
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Oliver
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Beautifully written
Reviewed in the United States on October 17, 2018
This book is a gem. The Babe is portrayed in the context of his era and his life is examined, if not explained, with a sensitivity to his early years. Well researched, it also debunks many of the myths that surrounded him. It is a great story and the fact that it is not... See more
This book is a gem. The Babe is portrayed in the context of his era and his life is examined, if not explained, with a sensitivity to his early years. Well researched, it also debunks many of the myths that surrounded him. It is a great story and the fact that it is not a boring chronology makes it stand apart from the ordinary sports biography. It is organized around a barnstorming tour but relates back to Babe''s beginnings and it holds together well. If you want to know what Babe Ruth did on the baseball field, you can read plenty of other books. If you want some insights into who Babe Ruth was and how he grew into an icon, you will want to read this one.
15 people found this helpful
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MRW
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
poorly written, no fact checking
Reviewed in the United States on February 17, 2019
I am baseball fan and a history buff. In reading about history, I learned how important it is for the author to cross-check their facts. Otherwise, the accuracy of ones entire narrative is called into question. I understand what Leavy is trying to do, talk about Ruth as the... See more
I am baseball fan and a history buff. In reading about history, I learned how important it is for the author to cross-check their facts. Otherwise, the accuracy of ones entire narrative is called into question. I understand what Leavy is trying to do, talk about Ruth as the forerunner of marketing of celebrities as commercial commodities. In doing so Leavy has obviously spent a lot of time reading newspaper/magazine articles of the time, and her obsession with irrelevant facts about the Babe''s 2017 post season tour is a way of impressing the reader with her diligence. In addition to the poor quality of the writing and editing and the disjointed narrative, which others have mentioned, Leavy first points out that much of what was written about Ruth in those early days was made up and inaccurate (one of the best points made in the book), but then fails to fact check some of the assertions that she repeats for reasonableness and accuracy. Ruth was "swindled" out of $60,000- $150,000 in Cuba by gamblers in the late teens. Really?? His salary was $20,000, he had not yet met Christy Walsh, his promoter, and he was a notorious spendthrift. $60-150K? Really?? Commissioner Landis earned $30,00 a year as County judge before becoming the Commissioner of Baseball in the 20''s. Really?? The chief justice of the Supreme court earned between $15,000 and $20,000 in those years. And best of all, the dialogue between Ruth and Gehrig in 1927 about who really deserved to be the Most Valuable Player that year. Really?? The MVP award was STARTED in 1931. Gehrig won it in 1936. Ruth, never. I got halfway through Kindle addition, before giving up out of frustration. A very disappointing book.
11 people found this helpful
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curious2424
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Boring, boring, boring!
Reviewed in the United States on February 1, 2019
Don''t be fooled by the reviews on this book from the "professionals". I love sports books and all the crazy stories they have about the top players. And there is no one more interesting than Babe Ruth. The guy was a superhuman even after abusing himself. How could anyone... See more
Don''t be fooled by the reviews on this book from the "professionals". I love sports books and all the crazy stories they have about the top players. And there is no one more interesting than Babe Ruth. The guy was a superhuman even after abusing himself. How could anyone not write a interesting book on him? I was hoping for some juicy stories. Instead I got endless pages of detailed descriptions of some minor event in his life. Evidently professional reviewers think this kind of thing is interesting. One of the most boring books I ever read- I gave up after maybe 70 pages.
12 people found this helpful
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Stephen J. Marmon
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Fantastic new biography of Babe Ruth and how he created the modern sports “superstar.”
Reviewed in the United States on October 18, 2018
This a truly fantastic biography. It not only brings the Babe to life, but it presents an evocative portrayal of early twentieth century America and how Ruth and his manager totally changed the way we perceive star sports players. Superbly written and deeply researched, it... See more
This a truly fantastic biography. It not only brings the Babe to life, but it presents an evocative portrayal of early twentieth century America and how Ruth and his manager totally changed the way we perceive star sports players. Superbly written and deeply researched, it is another great achievement by Jane Leavy, who also wrote magnificent biographies of Sandy Koufax and Mickey Mantle.
5 people found this helpful
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Top reviews from other countries

Amazon Customer
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great book
Reviewed in Canada on December 2, 2018
Extremely well researched. The book asserts that Mr Ruth was the original model of the modern celebrity. Ms Leavy did a tremendous amount of research to paint a revealing picture of the man and his era.
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Gary Abrams
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great book!
Reviewed in Canada on June 9, 2020
No problems at all with the book As u said the book looks like brand new Thank u!
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Gail Ayre
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
this was a gift
Reviewed in Canada on March 30, 2019
the recipient loved the book
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Amazon Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great story about a Great Fella
Reviewed in Canada on June 15, 2019
Enjoyed the book to the point that I’m planning a trip to Baltimore next season to visit Babe’s birthplace and neighbourhood.
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Clayton Basarab
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Well written and extremely historical.
Reviewed in Canada on November 3, 2018
The Book is about Babe Ruth,need I say more.
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