Popular Culture

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Without question Stoned is a book that can be absorbed or appreciated on many different levels.

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A rewarding collection whether read straight through or sampling here and there.”

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In the final minutes of Martin Scorsese's Goodfellas, Henry Hill (Ray Liotta) opens the door to his nondescript suburban home.

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It may not seem as if sonnets and pop songs would go together, but Didriksen proves quite well that they do.

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Every corner of the world is now seemingly explored, mapped, photographed, and available for visiting on the Internet.

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“The rest of us would likely do better to get our celebrity fix elsewhere.”

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“perfect for anyone who loves film, Turner Classic Movies, PBS, or show business.”

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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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In picking up the subtitle All the Gossip Unfit to Print, the folks at Blood Moon Productions have, with their new volume Love Triangle: Ronald Reagan, Jane Wyman and Nancy Davis, 

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The book satisfies one’s appetite for a good story, salts and peppers it with scandal, and provides a tome’s worth of education . . .”

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“If you wear clogs, recycle diapers, and think it is fun to live in a hovel then this book is for you. Otherwise, the going is iffy.”

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“. . . for all of us who inevitably face the time when we will be making our own decisions regarding end-of-life issues and/or decisions for our loved ones.”

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If you’re facing a joint replacement, grieving the end of the printed newspaper, ever wondered why some metals bend and others don’t, why razor blades dull, or why the cub

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“Professor Fernandez is a delightfully quirky writer and his book Everyday Calculus is lighthearted and compelling, connecting mathematics to daily life.”

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“. . . in this lighthearted tale of love and market forces, Mr. Nicolson recounts how he used economics and game theory to attract women and then to form a partnership with one of them. .

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“Not exactly a party game, but a genuine mind-bending variety of puzzles on issues that matter to us . . .”

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“Office Girl’s target readership, like its characters, are legally adults—even though some may still be growing up.”

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