Nonfiction

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Would you consider getting a tattoo that looks as if Hieronymus Bosch had painted it?

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“Who knew that buildings had so much to say? All we had to do was listen—and Isabel Hill absolutely speaks the mysterious language of buildings.”

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“Unless you have been hiding under a rock, you have probably noticed that canning; preserving, jamming, pickling—or whatever you want to call it—is making a big comeback.”

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Newspaperman is part memoir, part history. . . .

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“The Flag is an exceptional photographic collection.

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“This book does what books like this should: provoke thought and conversation in addressing issues that are highly uncomfortable.

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“Julie Salamon evokes Wendy Wasserstein herself, filling the printed pages not only with laughter, but also the details of a stranger, sadder, darker side about which it was once said, ‘ben

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“A Talk In The Park is baseball as you’ve never read it—and how you always remembered hearing it.”

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“The evolution and revolution of liberal thought is chronicled in this well-written book about how we got to where we are today. . . .

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“The premise and prediction of Innovation and Nanotechnology is that in the utopian future nanotechnology will end intellectual property law by making physical objects just like di

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“‘What does matter is that a lot of people died because I killed them, and I lived. That is what I set out to do and that is what I accomplished . . .

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“David’s Browne book does a nice job of tying The Beatles, James Taylor, CSNY, and Simon and Garfunkel together: who played on which album, who was friends with who, and so on.

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“‘Every new piece of information keeps me on the road to the ever-expanding possibility of the quest, a quest that in the end will still yield only partial knowledge—and will never give me,

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“Its familiarity and comfort level are its greatest strengths. . . . [but] we can’t help wanting more.”

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“Not only is the book exquisitely photographed, but Mr. von Habsburg also offers an education in the times and history of Fabergé . . . . .

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“. . . paint[s] a colorful and three-dimensional portrait . . . [Ms.

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“Dr. Benkler [presses], convincingly, that cooperation and collaboration represent a truer nature of people not just on a personal level, but also in society and business.”

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“The nine short works are not all theater masterworks, but they are a fair representation of the spectrum of styles and subjects being examined by contemporary playwrights.”

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“It is not because things are difficult that we do not dare;
it is because we do not dare that they are difficult.” —Seneca

 

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“. . . well-written, fast paced, and difficult to put down. . . . The Ghost in the Wires, an amazing and engaging book, is destined to be a bestseller.”

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In 2005, the CW television network debuted a paranormal series that followed the adventures of two brothers, Sam and Dean Winchester, who travel the country fighting the forces of darkness.

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Once upon a time, in a Victorian era that never existed, the world was full of marvelous contraptions that were both functional and beautiful.

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