Books

Today’s Featured Deals In Case You Missed Yesterday’s Most Popular Deals Previous Daily Deals Mr. Penumbra’s 24-Hour Bookstore by Robin Sloan for $2.99 The Cater Street Hangman by Anne Perry for $1.99 The Disordered Cosmos by Chanda Prescof-Weinstein for $4.99 When the Moon Was Ours by Anna-Marie McLemore for $2.99 These Toxic Things by Rachel
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Mirav Tarkka is a Power coach, drawing knowledge from her experience as an IDF Operational Sergeant & international self-defense teaching career, she is also the bestselling author of 5 books to date, a Public speaker, trainer and a very proud single mother of two wonder women � Through her profound personal journey during which she
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A warrior and his half-angel lover confront a powerful sorcerer threatening their war-torn land in this fantasy sequel. Civil war has devastated the realm of Ilyar, as rebel forces have besieged its capital. Aleksei Drago, lord captain of Her Majesty’s Legion, couldn’t stop the rebellion but can still protect the queen. He sends her and
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For those of you who were not yet born in the dark ages of the internet, back when CDs were cool and people were still sometimes confused by the new use of the word “mouse,” Amazon did not used to be the place you bought everything and had it delivered to your door. It started
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Today’s Featured Deals In Case You Missed Yesterday’s Most Popular Deals Previous Daily Deals First Friends: The Powerful, Unsung (And Unelected) People Who Shaped Our Presidents by Gary Ginsberg for $3.99 The Cater Street Hangman by Anne Perry for $1.99 The Disordered Cosmos by Chanda Prescof-Weinstein for $4.99 When the Moon Was Ours by Anna-Marie
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by Maxine Beneba Clarke ; illustrated by Maxine Beneba Clarke ‧ RELEASE DATE: Sept. 14, 2021 The author of The Patchwork Bike (illustrated by Van Thanh Rudd, 2016) writes to children about the meaning of the phrase Black Lives Matter. Pastel illustrations, also by Clarke, on dark, textured paper are paired with oversized, contrasting text
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From the Shades of Magic series , Vol. 1 by V.E. Schwab ‧ RELEASE DATE: Feb. 24, 2015 A fast-paced fantasy adventure that takes readers into a series of interconnected worlds ruled by magic—or the lack of it. Long ago, the doors between worlds were open, and anyone with magic could travel from one to
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St. Martin’s Press From the New York Times bestselling author of the Nevernight Chronicle, Jay Kristoff, comes the first book of an astonishing dark fantasy saga. For nearly three decades, vampires have waged war against humanity; building their eternal empire even as they tear down our own. Now, only a few tiny sparks of light endure
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The National Book Foundation has announced the longlists for the 2021 National Book Awards on September 15–17. As with last year, the awards are divided into five categories: Fiction, Nonfiction, Poetry, Translated Literature, and Young People’s Literature. The judging panel for this year’s edition of the National Book Awards includes Alan Michael Parker, Emily Pullen,
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A woman with obsessive tendencies becomes the object of someone else’s obsession in Goldberg’s thriller. Lexi Mazur is a pharmaceutical rep with a pill addiction and a fondness for vodka. She’s just been dumped by her boyfriend, Steve, who’d gotten wise to the fact that she’s been spying on him to make sure he hasn’t
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by Stephen King ‧ RELEASE DATE: Aug. 3, 2021 The ever prolific King moves from his trademark horror into the realm of the hard-boiled noir thriller. “He’s not a normal person. He’s a hired assassin, and if he doesn’t think like who and what he is, he’ll never get clear.” So writes King of his
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by Maxine Beneba Clarke ; illustrated by Maxine Beneba Clarke ‧ RELEASE DATE: yesterday The author of The Patchwork Bike (illustrated by Van Thanh Rudd, 2016) writes to children about the meaning of the phrase Black Lives Matter. Pastel illustrations, also by Clarke, on dark, textured paper are paired with oversized, contrasting text addressed to
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by Roxanne Dunbar-Ortiz ‧ RELEASE DATE: Sept. 16, 2014 Custer died for your sins. And so, this book would seem to suggest, did every other native victim of colonialism. Inducing guilt in non-native readers would seem to be the guiding idea behind Dunbar-Ortiz’s (Emerita, Ethnic Studies/California State Univ., Hayward; Blood on the Border: A Memoir of
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