Nonfiction

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“Mr. Wendel engagingly presents the facts of what was a game-changing year in American history for baseball, . . .”

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“It’s comforting to know that the people we rely on care about us and their work with all their hearts.

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“Ms. Emling’s riveting new biography reveals in page-turning prose the life-balance struggles of a true genius.”

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“. . . not about brands; he is about style, make, quality, fabric, as well as type of manufacture including machine made, hand finish, handmade, and bespoke.

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“This Pulitzer Prize winner’s universal appeal . . . shines through in Lots of Candles, Plenty of Cake . . .”

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evasive, cloying, and from time to time even ponderous. . . . completely oblivious memoir”

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“exhausting . . . The next time an economist invites you to lunch to talk about food . . . Consult your calendar and then reply, ‘How ’bout never? Is never good for you?”

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“There are very few designers who can claim this much of a lasting influence in a business where change is worshiped.”

Let’s talk “Schaip!”

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“The basic theme of the book is that one comes to know God in a learning process. . . . an insightful, sensitive, and compassionate study . . .”

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“In Pursuit of the Unknown is a really fun read. . . . Ian Stewart is a genius . . .”

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“Considering adding to your collection of Civil War books? Mr.

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“The War of the Sexes: How Conflict and Cooperation Have Shaped Men and Women from Prehistory to the Present is definitely one book that it is quite all right to skim.”

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“This is the real deal, folks. Midnight Sun, Arctic Moon: Mapping the Wild Heart of Alaska won’t take you long to read.

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“The reader doesn’t read this book, but experiences it. Ms.

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“Bloom: Finding Beauty in the Unexpected should be a handbook for all parents with Down’s syndrome children—and especially for those without them.”

Author(s):
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“In the end the message of Temple Grandin: How the Girl Who Loved Cows Embraced Autism and Changed the World is one of acceptance and inclusion, using autism awareness and educatio

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“Brooklyn Zoo would be interesting to many clinicians, especially those first starting their careers; however, it may not be the most inspiring book in the memoir genre for the ave

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“Intimidating but hardly impossible, these recipes put an exclamation mark on Pie It Forward’s case for the demise of cupcakes.”

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