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January 21, 2018  |  

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Page Turners

Dear Girl by Amy Krouse Rosenthal and Paris Rosenthal

Published Jan. 11, 2018 12:01 a.m.

This book is inspirational, uplifting, and filled with lessons about being true to yourself!

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The City Baker’s Guide to Country Living by Louise Miller

Published Jan. 11, 2018 12:01 a.m.

What a thoroughly enjoyable read!

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A Legacy of Spies by John Le Carre

Published Jan. 11, 2018 12:01 a.m.

Set in present day, the third book in the George Smiley series centers on Peter Guillam, Smiley’s once right-hand man, as he’s called to account for his role in a Cold War mission gone bad.

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It’s All Relative by A.J. Jacobs

Published Jan. 11, 2018 12:01 a.m.

A.J. Jacobs’s writing is just smooth, easy to read, and absolutely hilarious.

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The Rules of Magic by Alice Hoffman

Published Jan. 11, 2018 12:01 a.m.

When she turned 17, Franny Owens, according to family custom, was summoned from her Manhattan home to the Owens homestead in Massachusetts.

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Carnegie’s Maid by Marie Benedict

Published Jan. 11, 2018 12:01 a.m.

The novel is a Downton Abbey story played out on this side of the Atlantic.

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Leonardo Da Vinci by Walter Isaacson

Published Jan. 11, 2018 12:01 a.m.

This is an incredible book about an incredible man—Leonardo Da Vinci was an artist, scientist, architect, mathematician, and an engineer—and in the late 1400s, was truly a man ahead of his time.

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Dragon Teeth by Michael Crichton

Published Jan. 11, 2018 12:01 a.m.

Which author can combine the Old West and paleontology into an interesting and delightful novel?

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Magic Cakes by Kathleen Royal Phillips

Published Dec. 14, 2017 12:01 a.m.

This sweet little book teaches techniques and foundations, while encouraging bakers to invent magic cake concoctions of their own.

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A Connecticut Christmas: Celebrating the Holiday in Classic New England Style by Caryn B. Davis

Published Dec. 14, 2017 12:01 a.m.

The quintessential Americana Christmas starts in Connecticut—with its coastal hamlets, villages, and old world traditions, there’s no other place to be for the holidays.

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The Incredible Magic of Being by Kathryn Erskine

Published Dec. 14, 2017 12:01 a.m.

This is fantastic realistic fiction, yet so much of this amazing story pushes into the magic of parallel universes and human connection.

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Before We Were Yours by Lisa Wingate

Published Dec. 14, 2017 12:01 a.m.

Follow Avery Stafford as she unravels her family history and finds love along the way.

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Savage Country by Robert Olmstead

Published Dec. 14, 2017 12:01 a.m.

Featuring a simple, lyrical writing style that sits somewhere between Ernest Hemingway and Cormac McCarthy, Savage Country tells the story of Elizabeth Coughlin, a determined woman left crippled by debt following the unexpected death of her foolhardy husband.

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The Midnight Line by Lee Child

Published Dec. 14, 2017 12:01 a.m.

A new direction, a new town, and this time, a new plot. Once again Jack Reacher, our favorite humble hero, is caught up in something bigger than what he expected, but this time, it’s of his own volition.

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Monograph by Chris Ware

Published Dec. 14, 2017 12:01 a.m.

Chris Ware has created his own artistic category, joining people like Miles Davis, David Bowie, and Andy Warhol as one who has taken an art form beyond its own preconceived borders.

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Butter by Dorie Greenspan

Published Dec. 14, 2017 12:01 a.m.

“Butter is better,” Julia Child used to say.

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Bonfire by Krysten Ritter

Published Nov. 30, 2017 12:01 a.m.

An excellent mystery with twists and turns, Bonfire hooked me immediately and wouldn’t let me go.

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Lomelino’s Pies: A Sweet Celebration of Pies, Galettes, and Tarts by Linda Lomelino

Published Nov. 30, 2017 12:01 a.m.

This is an absolutely fantastic new cookbook for any pie lover.

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Devotions: The Selected Poems of Mary Oliver by Mary Oliver

Published Nov. 30, 2017 12:01 a.m.

Devotions is stunningly honest, incredibly kind, and utterly hopeful. Mary Oliver writes with an essence of knowing, noticing, and pointing out.

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Mrs. Osmond by John Banville

Published Nov. 30, 2017 12:01 a.m.

Although Mrs. Osmond is basically a sequel to the 1881 Henry James classic The Portrait of a Lady, you do not have to have read that book (I haven’t) to enjoy this one.

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Ranger Games by Ben Blum

Published Nov. 30, 2017 12:01 a.m.

Alex Blum was a positive force in his Denver community. A goal-driven athlete, popular in school and held up as a role model, no one doubted that he would achieve his lifelong goal of becoming an Army Ranger.

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Reckless Daughter, A Portrait of Joni Mitchell by David Jaffe

Published Nov. 30, 2017 12:01 a.m.

I was devoted to Joni Mitchell’s music growing up, but then lost track of her completely, always wondering which of us outgrew the other.

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The Purloining of Prince Oleomargarine by Mark Twain, Philip C. Stead, and Erin Stead

Published Nov. 30, 2017 12:01 a.m.

America’s greatest storyteller isn’t finished yet.

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The Alexander Hamilton Cookbook by Laura Kumin

Published Nov. 30, 2017 12:01 a.m.

Cook, eat, and entertain the way that the Revolutionary War hero Alexander Hamilton (and his contemporaries Washington and Jefferson) would have.

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The Whistler by John Grisham

Published Nov. 16, 2017 12:01 a.m.

The Whistler is a fast paced legal thriller about corruption that involves a Native American-operated casino, the coastal Mafia, a corrupt judge, and murders, all of which take place in the Florida panhandle.

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Tales From the Back Row by Amy O’Dell

Published Nov. 16, 2017 12:01 a.m.

Amy O’Dell’s breezy memoir about her career in the fashion industry brings the reader backstage at glossy magazine offices and runway shows.

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A House Among the Trees by Julia Glass

Published Nov. 16, 2017 12:01 a.m.

A lovely fictional tale about two lives intertwined, that of famous writer Morty Lear and his trusted his assistant Tomasina Daulair.

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Zog and the Flying Doctors by Julia Donaldson illustrated by Axel Scheffler

Published Nov. 16, 2017 12:01 a.m.

What’s not to love about this colorfully illustrated story? A trio of doctors, including a princess, a knight, and a dragon, are known as “the flying doctors.”

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Julian Fellowes’s Belgravia by Julian Fellowes

Published Nov. 16, 2017 12:01 a.m.

Fans of Downton Abbey will not be disappointed. Fellowes brings an earlier British era, 1815-1840, under his keen writer’s microscope for a look at the strict class system and how human nature rails against it or is confined by it.

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An American Family by Khizr Khan

Published Nov. 16, 2017 12:01 a.m.

This memoir is the most powerful, influential story for today’s narrative on immigration policy!

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