Nonfiction

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“Sadly, A to Z of Style is a bit on the boring side.”

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“Who would have thought a book about the ACLU could be so titillating?”

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“Not merely an interesting and fun read, Pursuing the Good Life also offers some tips for achieving the same.”

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“Spreadable Media does have something to say—if you can accept the term itself and make it past the first few chapters.”

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“Kadir Nelson has created a beautiful, heartfelt tribute to an icon of social justice.”

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The immediate reaction that one has to this fashion tome is based on its shape and size. Decades: A Century of Fashion has the same flash and dash as its author Cameron Silver.

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“Agata Tuszyńska has written a fiery portrayal of lives lived in horror as well as an exploration of the profound question of who really did collaborate with the Nazis.”

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“. . . a poignant tale of a search for answers and the determination of a loving son to know a parent . . .”

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David Goldhill’s thought provoking examination of the U.S. health care industry is informed by his keen business perspective.

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“. . . a clever, clever story . . . a book anyone interested in the Big Apple should read.”

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“Mr. Weiner connects all the dots in this amazing evolution of a true art form—an evolution driven as much by artists and writers as by their readers.”

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Scholarly research can be a wonderful thing. It can connect the dots between seemingly diverse topics and reveal relationships that are not obvious to the casual observer.

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“. . . a valuable textbook that has arrived in the nick of time.”

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“If Dr. Seuss is a representative example of its overall quality, this series should be considered for inclusion in K–6 school curricula and libraries.”

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“Sticking to your guns . . . is indeed something to be admired.”

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Society, as a whole, has become accustomed to convenience.

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Some people are smart. Like “Jeopardy” smart, right? All kidding aside, everyone knows someone who would be their go-to first-pick for Trivial Pursuit.

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