NonFiction

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Creative Haven Whimsical Gardens Coloring Book by Alexandra Cowell rings in the gentler seasons of the year.

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“a brutally honest and personal look at World War II urban combat . . .”

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"The lack of direct immersion and the increasing rarity of actual face-to-face interactions are the true cause of our anomie . . .

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“a very valuable resource for those who want to understand this problem and move beyond rhetoric to reality.”

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Incomparable Couples is a love note to New York City compliments of Rose Hartman.

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“good storytelling built on solid scholarship . . .”

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“will her recipe that combines research, personal anecdotes, and social media feedback prove superior to existing advice, or will it fall like a failed soufflé?”  

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[a] powerful and compelling novel.

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In 1894, Baron de Coubertin, a French aristocrat, convened an international congress at the Sorbonne in Paris.

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Facts, figures, legends, dramas, quirky personalities, literary characters, gardening, and culinary history . . .”

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For the calorie counter, nutrient tallier, and health conscious spod, Eat Clean sums each recipe per serving with decimals of calories, protein, carbs, sugars, fat, saturated fat, fiber, a

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“A writer of extreme beauty, a shaper of divine sentences, Macdonald is also a memoirist who understands the power of telling a story . . .”

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“Kudos to Dr. Biglan for daring to write this book, and let’s hope for all of our sakes that policy makers adopt some of the principles.”

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“Reading An Empire on the Edge is a reminder that there is more to a story than what the media publishes.”

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“an excellent introduction to a fun and challenging activity."

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The basic thesis of this book, which modestly sets out to present a “science in the making,” is that “scarcity is not just a physical constraint.

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“a tremendous achievement. A work of truth. . . . The Bone Bridge is a book of brutal memories. It is hard to read, but impossible not to.”

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After finishing After Woodstock: The True Story of a Belgian Movie, an Israeli Wedding, and a Manhattan Breakdown, the beleaguered reader cannot escape the fact that he knows more about

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“a clarion call for citizen action, offering a cornucopia of examples . . .”

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This is an engaging idea for a book engagingly written.

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Without question, the only language that should be used to describe this unimaginably beautiful volume is with a vocabulary of superlatives.

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Jane Hirshfield is one of our finest poets writing today and also one of our best essayists on the act of writing and the art of poetry.

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If you are an appreciative reader of Adam Kirschs’ articles and reviews in The New Yorker, The New York Review of Books, The Times Literary Supplement, and elsewhere you

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