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January 20, 2020
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Page Turners

The Guinevere Deception by Kiersten White

Published Jan. 09, 2020 12:01 a.m.

As a girl who loved the TV show Merlin and anything and everything to do with Arthurian Legend, you can imagine how excited I was to read The Guinevere Deception.

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The Man Who Saw Everything by Deborah Levy

Published Jan. 09, 2020 12:01 a.m.

This was the first work of Deborah Levy’s that I’ve read, and it impressed me thoroughly.

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1973: Rock at the Crossroads by Andrew Grant Jackson

Published Jan. 09, 2020 12:01 a.m.

With meticulous attention to detail, Andrew Grant Jackson covers not just the music, and there’s a lot of it, but also the significant historical and cultural events of 1973, the year that brought us glam, reggae, funk, disco, and punk rock, to name just a few of the genres covered in his book.

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Disney’s Land by Richard Snow

Published Jan. 09, 2020 12:01 a.m.

Are you watching The Imagineering Story on Disney+?

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Would Like to Meet by Rachel Winters

Published Jan. 09, 2020 12:01 a.m.

This novel is an ode to all your favorite romantic comedies.

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Mistress of the Ritz by Melanie Benjamin

Published Jan. 09, 2020 12:01 a.m.

This novel, based on a real-life story, features a woman who worked for the French Resistance during World War II, all the while playing hostess to invading Germans at the Hotel Ritz in Paris.

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Snowy Race by April Jones Prince with illustrations by Christine Davenier

Published Dec. 26, 2019 12:01 a.m.

I absolutely adore Snowy Race!

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Book of Flight by Sam Brewster and Gabrielle Balkan

Published Dec. 26, 2019 12:01 a.m.

It’s true. There is more than one way to fly: soaring, flapping, gliding. Each featured flyer, whether a bird, insect, or fish, is introduced with a “Guess Who” page, allowing the reader to analyze the facts and make their best prediction.

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The Queens of Animation by Nathalia Holt

Published Dec. 26, 2019 12:01 a.m.

From Snow White to Elsa and Anna, Holt examines the history of Walt Disney Animation through the eyes of the women who have worked there.

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The Newish Jewish Encyclopedia by Stephanie Butnick, Liel Leibovitz, and Mark Oppenheimer

Published Dec. 26, 2019 12:01 a.m.

I was first drawn to this book for its catchy title and as I read, I was reminded of The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel.

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The Well Adorned Home: Making Luxury Livable by Cathy Kincaid

Published Dec. 26, 2019 12:01 a.m.

This book gets the ultimate stamp of approval from Bunny Williams!

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Vanity Fair’s Women on Women Edited by Radhika Jones and David Friend

Published Dec. 26, 2019 12:01 a.m.

From its start, Vanity Fair declared itself a feminist publication.

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The Giver of Stars by Jojo Moyes

Published Dec. 26, 2019 12:01 a.m.

Inspiration for this engaging novel came from Eleanor Roosevelt’s idea for establishing mobile libraries.

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Land of Tears by Robert Harms

Published Dec. 26, 2019 12:01 a.m.

Robert Harms, a Guilford resident and professor of history and African studies at Yale University, takes us on a historical journey beginning in 1870 when equatorial Africa was almost completely unknown to the outside world. This tells the story of how, in the span of 30 years, European and Arab forces explored and exploited the region, upending cultures, economies, and lives.

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Olive, Again by Elizabeth Strout

Published Dec. 26, 2019 12:01 a.m.

Olive, Again takes us back to Crosby, Maine.

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Pluto Gets the Call by Adam Rex illustrations by Laurie Keller

Published Dec. 26, 2019 12:01 a.m.

This book, packed with fascinating facts about our planetary neighbors, features Pluto traveling through the solar system introducing the reader to the neighborhood.

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The Tree That’s Meant To Be by Yuval Zommer

Published Dec. 12, 2019 12:01 a.m.

A beautiful holiday picture book with exquisite drawings of woodland animals and magical Christmas trees, this is a story about the true spirit of Christmas, and what happens when you are supported by friends, and when you believe in yourself.

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Jon Klassen’s Hat Box by Jon Klassen

Published Dec. 12, 2019 12:01 a.m.

You’re bored by llamas in pajamas.

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Cursed by Frank Miller and Thomas Wheeler

Published Dec. 12, 2019 12:01 a.m.

Reading like an action-thriller, the Arthurian legend is shaken up and roles are redistributed in this book illustrated by the incomparable Frank Miller.

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Mobituaries: Great Lives Worth Reliving by Mo Rocca

Published Dec. 12, 2019 12:01 a.m.

Who knew Lord Byron’s daughter was a math whiz?

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Jubilee: Recipes from Two Centuries of African American Cooking: A Cookbook by Toni Tipton-Martin

Published Dec. 12, 2019 12:01 a.m.

Tipton-Martin goes far beyond soul food to give us what has been, until now, the major missing chapter of American cooking history.

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The Penguin Book of Italian Short Stories edited by Jhumpa Lahiri

Published Dec. 12, 2019 12:01 a.m.

This remarkable volume covers over a hundred years of Italian literature and many of the 40 stories featured have been translated into English for the very first time.

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The New York Times Book of Movies: The Essential 1,000 Films to See edited by Wallace Schroeder

Published Dec. 12, 2019 12:01 a.m.

With all the choices of movies and so many ways to see them, how does one decide which ones to spend time with?

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Atlas Obscura by Joshua Foer

Published Dec. 12, 2019 12:01 a.m.

The new revised and updated edition of this unusual travel book takes readers to curious and unusual destinations around the world.

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The Best American Food Writing 2019 Samin Nosrat, editor

Published Nov. 28, 2019 12:01 a.m.

While not always a fan of compilations, I knew I would like this one when I saw the name Samin Nosrat.

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The Risk Pool by Richard Russo

Published Nov. 28, 2019 12:01 a.m.

This coming of age story takes place in fictional Mohawk, a dying blue-collar town in upstate New York, during the 1950s and ’60s.

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A Ladder to the Sky by John Boyne

Published Nov. 28, 2019 12:01 a.m.

The protagonist in this book is really an anti-hero. You probably won’t like him much, but his story makes for an absorbing tale.

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Ribbons of Scarlet by Quinn, Dray, Kamoie, Perinot, Webb, Knight

Published Nov. 28, 2019 12:01 a.m.

Written by six bestselling authors, this is a tale of the brave and daring women of the French Revolution, some rich, some poor, and all influential in their quest for democracy and equal rights for women during the late 1700s, the same time period as the American Revolution.

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The Tale of the Tiger Slippers by Jan Brett

Published Nov. 28, 2019 12:01 a.m.

Jan Brett’s illustrations, paired with a Persian tale, create a timeless and elegant book for the entire family to enjoy.

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A Tale of Magic... by Chris Colfer

Published Nov. 28, 2019 12:01 a.m.

In a world of limited possibilities for girls, Brystal Evergreen stands out.

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