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GalleyCat Reviews features daily book review content, including book reviews, excerpted book reviews from select review outlets, and curated posts linking to the best book reviews on the web. The reviews are written by a mix of professional reviewers and passionate readers in the GalleyCat community. If you are a publicist looking to submit books to GalleyCat reviews, please email your pitches to this new email address. We are accepting pitches for new books in any genre, but we will only be able to review a fraction of the suggested titles. Want to read more? Check out these links: With this special monthly edition, you can read GCR, print GCR, or download GCR to your favorite reading device. If you want more print-able goodness, check out these other links: GalleyCat Reviews February 2010 Print Edition GalleyCat Reviews March 2010 Print Edition GalleyCat Reviews April 2010 Print Edition GalleyCat Reviews May 2010 Print Edition Best Book Reviewers on Twitter Directory
Murder, Sex, and Adventure in the Periodic Table
Reviewed by Michael Paul Mason Read more GalleyCat Reviews As a high school student, my eyes would glaze over every time my chemistry teacher walked over to the Periodic Table of Elements poster. Like my classmates, I had a basic sense of its structure and purpose, but loathed referencing it. The elements seemed so impersonal, utterly disenfranchised from everyday life. Just letters and numbers. How was I supposed to know that there were stories of murder and sex and adventure hiding behind each symbol? I was just taught to count electrons and construct compounds. Everyone who has ever sat through a similar chemistry class should write a "thank you" note to science writer Sam Kean, whose book, The Disappearing Spoon, brings the periodic table to life. It's crammed full of compelling anecdotes about each of the elements, plenty of nerdgossip involving the Nobel prizes, and enough political intrigue to capture the interest of the anti-elemental among us. With 118 elements currently listed in the periodic table, the task of chronicling their discoveries and applications is nothing short of herculean, but Kean not only accomplishes the labor admirably, but structures it in such a way that makes the journey through the table a joy rather than a slog. Kean clusters the elements not just by their physics, but by their character. There's a "Poisoner's Corridor" chapter that follows a hapless geek into a radioactive misadventure, for example, and a great economics lesson offered through the rise of aluminium. Literature buffs might be surprised to learn of Goethe's own connections with the early history of the periodic table, from the chapter "Artistic Elements." Kean's great undertaking, however, comes with a slight compromise. The challenge of capturing all the elements in one book lends itself to being more episodic in nature, so that there isn't a strong storyline that's followed throughout the course of the book. The end result is the kind of book you can easily pick up at any point, and enjoy throughout. Once you're done with the book, do your chemistry teacher and all her future students a favor, and send her a copy. Collective, the tales of The Disappearing Spoon, do, however, convey an uneasy sense of just how many human lives have been lost over our ignorance of the elements. Sure, there
are plenty of "exploding lab" incidents throughout history, but there are also mass poisonings and other atrocities that could have been prevented with simple scientific understanding. While Kean leaves readers with a satisfying evolutionary sense of the periodic table and its future, we're left to daydream about the soup of chemical compounds we all wade in everyday--a topic I can only hope Kean or another similarly-talented writer might soon tackle. Michael Paul Mason is the author of 'Head Cases: Stories of Brain Injury & Its Aftermath,' published by Farrar, Straus & Giroux. His work appears in magazines and newspapers, including Discover, The Believer, and NYT. Learn more at michaepaulmason.com
Joe's Luck: The World's Longest Literary Remix
In the spring of 2010, a dedicated crew of GalleyCat Reviews readers rewrote one page of Horatio Alger's novel, Joe's Luck: Always Wide Awake. We are very proud to share the final product with you. Follow that link and click the "download" tab at the top of the frame to get a free PDF copy. One hundred years after the novel was published, these readers found new ways to tell Alger's rags to riches story: creating video games, comic books, poetry, and rewritten prose. Readers remixed the story with H.P. Lovecraft monsters, Twitter feeds, the Wizard of Oz, zombies, Hunter. S. Thompson hallucinations, and countless other literary styles. To celebrate their work, we've created a free eBook edition of the remixed novel--in two different editions. The abridged edition reads as a complete novel with author attribution in the endnotes. In this edition, we also condensed some of Alger's meandering passages. The unabridged edition breaks the novel into distinct pages and features the entire text-following the original numbering of the page assignments, granting each individual writer an individual page. These writers are eligible for a random drawing of special giveaway prizes. The winners will be announced on Monday. Follow this link to see the prizes. (Remix image via Jenny Sparks)
Lit-Crit Hulk Looking for Review Copies
In February, we alerted GalleyCat Reviews readers to the literary criticism of Drunk Hulk. Now another Twitter feed has taken superhero criticism to sobering new levels. Earlier this week, Lit-Crit Hulk opened for business: "HULK JUST THROW THIS OUT THERE: IF ANY AUTHORS WANT SEND REVIEW COPIES TO HULK, HULK WILL REVIEW BOOK ON TWITTER! DM HULK IF INTERESTED." A variety of opinions soon followed. "DAVID MAMET WRITE CHILDREN'S BOOK HULK HOLDING OUT FOR PUPPET-SHOW VERSION OF OLEANNA," opined the green critic. When Patton Oswalt asked: "Wallace Stevens -- neo-Romantic imagist or pastoral Mandarin?" The Lit Crit Hulk responded: HULK LIBERATE ICE CREAM FROM CLUTCHES OF EVIL EMPEROR." Finally, Lit-Crit Hulk raved about a particular book: "READING STANLEY ELKIN "THE DICK GIBSON SHOW." HULK LAUGH SO HARD AT ELKIN'S WILDLY INVENTIVE PROSE THAT HULK CAUSE SEVERAL SMALL EARTHQUAKES."
The Twilight Saga: Eclipse in Book Reviews
Ever since novelist Stephen King pointedly remarked "Stephenie Meyer can't write worth a darn. She's not very good," criticizing the writing abilities of the Twilight series author has become a book reviewing sport. To prepare for the release of The Twilight Saga: Eclipse adaptation, we rounded up a few reviews. Share your favorite Twilight reviews in the comments section. Jane L wrote this review at Dear Author: "It is hard to say at what point I realized that this would be my last Meyer novel, at least my last Meyer novel narrated by Bella. Bella is simply too immature of a character, the conflicts too false, for me to want to continue this series. The unnatural way in which this series was elongated through the insertion of this supposed love triangle has killed even my desire to re-read Twilight, which was one of my books of the year in 2005." Liesl Schillinger took a stab in The New York Times: "The author is well aware of the jarring contradiction between her real and imaginary lives. On stepheniemeyer.com, her Web site (created to satisfy her ravening fans), she admits, 'I have been asked more than once, 'What's a nice Mormon girl like you doing writing about vampires?'' Lucky for her, while her religion's teachings may frown on caffeine and alcohol for humans, the Word of Wisdom has a flexible attitude toward human blood for monsters; and there's no ban on big love in the mythical world." Finally, Publishers Weekly wrote: "The legions of readers who are hooked on the romantic struggles of Bella and the vampire Edward will ecstatically devour this third installment of the story begun in Twilight, but it's unlikely to win over any newcomers ... The plot patterns have begun to show here, but Meyer's other strengths remain intact."
Literary Remix Contest Winners
The World's Longest Literary Remix exceeded our craziest expectations--GalleyCat Reviews readers handed in amazingly creative entries and the remixed novel has been read thousands of times on Scribd.com. Check out the literary experiment here. To celebrate this completely rewritten edition of a 100-year-old novel, we are happy to announce the winners of our contest--the twelve winning writers were randomly chosen from among the remix contributors. Reader Elizabeth Gokey has won a prize package from the remixing experts at Quirk Books. The package contains an assortment of Quirk Classics books, posters, and audiobooks. Reader Dorothy Distefano has won the "Electric Literature: Year One" prize package--a complete set of the first four issues of the literary journal. Finally, ten lucky readers have won an actual printed copy of the remixed novel. Scribd.com and Blurb.com are donating 10 printed copies of the completely remixed novel, using the company's new print-on-demand service. Find out who won below... The winners of printed copies are: 1. Alecia Burke 2. Greta Bishop 3. Jason Lea 4. Marilynn Byerly 5. Jennifer Jones 6. Kristin Thiel 7. Richard Melo 8. Mary Ann Locke 9. Layli Whyte 10. Sarah E. Caldwell Most importantly, we plan on hosting another remix contest in August, so if you would like to participate, email us with the subject heading "The Remix Strikes Back." The entire remix is embedded below, click the "download" button to get your free copy. Remix image above via Jenny Sparks
Best Books for Toddlers
What are the best books to read to toddlers? It's an important question for all the parents, expectant parents, and friends of parents in the audience. We want to find the best titles (both old and new) to introduce a very young child to the world of books. Counting on our readers' collective knowledge of books, GalleyCat Reviews regularly features curated book lists from Flashlight Worthy Book Recommendations. The site includes the list, Pairs of Titles to Entertain (and Educate) your Curious Toddler. Add your suggestions to the comment section. Over the last year, Flashlight Worthy Book Recommendations has created more than 385 lists--giving reading advice on everything from book club books to cancer survivor books. Working with this carefully curated publication, we will share our favorite lists with GalleyCat readers. Add your toddler book suggestions in the comments section. At Flashlight Worthy Book Recommendations, Shannon Rigney Keane why she created the list: "As they get older, many kids will develop the idea that non-fiction is boring, or a turn-off. Yet, when they're very young, they don't really make the distinction between the fiction and non-fiction. What a perfect opportunity to tap into their enthusiasm for learning. For this list, I decided to pair complimentary fiction and non-fiction titles." The Very Hungry Caterpillar by Eric Carle Monarch Butterfly by Gail Gibbons Papa, Please Get the Moon for Me by Eric Carle The Moon by Seymour Simon How Do Dinosaurs Say Goodnight? by Jane Yolen, illustrated by Mark Teague Touch and Feel: Dinosaur by DK Publishing I Stink! by Kate Mcmullan, illustrated by Jim Mcmullan Trucks by Roger Priddy Madeline by Ludwig Bemelmans This is Paris by Miroslav Sasek
Reader Comments • Melissa Taylor Honestly, while, as a book blogger and education writer, I have many favorite books, I believe that you can't go wrong with reading anything. Any book counts towards building valuable literacy skills (print awareness, listening comprehension, vocabulary development . . . ) You might like author, Suzanne Santillan's post on teaching with picture books for lots of ideas. http://imaginationsoup.net/2010/06/teaching-les... or my favorite books in a series for 3s, 4s, and up. http://imaginationsoup.net/2010/05/my-top-summe... Hope that helps! michaelmhughes • The Lorax by Dr. Seuss. Never too early to get kids thinking about the importance of taking care of the planet. Anastasia Suen • I recommend 2 baby and toddler books a week at Read to Me http://asuen4.wordpress.com/ Recent titles: Where's Your Nose? (Begin Smart), Fun Dog, Sun Dog (Deborah Heiligman) and Underwear! (Mary Elise Monsell) tehawesomersace • Olivia by Ian Falconer Hands down my toddler's favorite book, it was the first story (and not rhyming) book she would sit still for. There's a cardboard version that's perfect for little hands.
Goodnight Horatio Alger
Last month, a crew of brave readers rewrote one page of Horatio Alger's Joe's Luck: Always Wide Awake (cover pictured) for fun and prizes. As you await the final product, you should savor Alecia Burke's excellent mashup of Alger and Goodnight Moon--a remix reprinted below. We hope to have the eBook finished by the end of the week, and we'll announce the contest winners soon. "Goodnight Fortune" by Alecia Burke "I am thinking of making a trip to the mines with my friend Carter," continued Folsom. "Very likely we shall start to-morrow. Do you want to go with us?" Said Joe, "For now I must decline Lay by some money before I hit the mine" GOODNIGHT FORTUNE In the great tent room There was a boy near grown And a Colt Dragoon And a picture of Men digging riches out of a dune And there were three rough chaps sleeping with caps And two dirty mallets And a slew of hard pallets And a little black cat And a quick rat And a flask and some muck and a heart full of pluck And a nasty scoundrel who was cursing "Luck" Goodnight tent room Goodnight Fortune Goodnight men digging riches out of a dune
Goodnight plight And the Colt Dragoon Goodnight chaps Goodnight caps Goodnight mallets And goodnight pallets Goodnight mines And goodnight whines Goodnight little cat And goodnight rat Goodnight flask And goodnight muck Goodnight benefactor Goodnight pluck And goodnight to the scoundrel cursing “luck.” Goodnight shanties Goodnight bear Goodnight prospectors everywhere CHAPTER XIV JOE'S SECOND DAY Awakened at seven o'clock Joe sat up and took stock One gold coin and the dinner in his gut That lazy loaf will try to steal a cut Not afraid of the motley crowd Joe announced this loud and proud "Pretty good, but I beat you," said Hogan. Alecia Burke covered the antics of the U.S. Congress for eight years as a political journalist. She now writes for actual children.
Justin Kramon's Finny: "A Super Summer Book"
Reviewed by Louise Leetch Read more about GalleyCat Reviews Delphine Short, red hair and freckles, just never fit in. In Justin Kramon's debut novel, Finny, her father expostulates with interminable quotes from Spinoza, Rousseau, and Aristotle and pops Pepto-Bismol pills. Her mother "just got along" in their Baltimore suburb. She kept a tidy house, socialized with the neighbors and struggled to ensure that her husbandâ€™s life had as little stress as possible. Finny hated to comb her hair or, honestly, wash in general and she was incurably and inexorably sassy. Then she met her soul mate, Earl. At last, someone she could talk to, someone who shared her opinions, her outlook, and just perhaps, was as lonely as she. Kramon has won numerous honors for his works of fiction and justifiably so. This novel takes us through Finny's life, sometimes gently and in great detail, and then quickly fast forwards through life's tedious bits. The love between Earl and Finny suffers more slings and arrows than your everyday romance; but then this wouldn't be much of a story without them, would it? When Finny's mother hears that she has been seen kissing Earl, she packs her off to Boarding School in Massachusetts. The trauma of leaving Earl opens up a world in which Finny is surprisingly comfortable. Her Dorm Mother, Poplan, proves to be a true surrogate mother, watching out for the pitfalls eighth graders encounter. Her roommate, Judith, leads Finny down more than a few paths, not always with Finny's best interests at heart. Judith is a delightful study in herself, well deserving of her own book. Kramon illustrates the streets of New York, Boston and Paris as if he had lived in those cities all his life. It's his delicious way with a phrase that makes this a great read. After a death, Finny thinks, "he's gone now, drained from the world like bathwater from a tub." The author's side-splitting description of the couple who seem to be trying to out-sneeze each other will have you in hiccupping giggles. It is a super summer book; buy it as a beach book or a rainy day book, but buy it. You can easily read it after breakfast, through lunch and finish before dinner nap included.
Serendipitous Searches for Book Lovers
Besides book reviews, what's your favorite method for finding new books? This GalleyCat Reviews editor spends hours surfing through lists on Flashlight Worthy Book Recommendations and the "Customers Who Bought X Also Bought Y" features on major online booksellers. Today, The Millions released an even more serendipitous search engine for book lovers. Check it out: "The Millions Books and Reviews. That main page is an exercise in serendipity. Hit refresh and ten new random books will appear that have been mentioned on the site at some point in our history. Click on any one of those covers and learn more-or hit refresh again." We'd love to hear more suggestions for discovering books online or offline. Share your thoughts in the comments for a future post.
Horatio Alger Metafiction
Tomorrow we will unveil the first edition of our World's Longest Literary Remix Contest eBook--an entire novel re-written by GalleyCat Reviews readers. Last month, a crew of brave readers rewrote one page of Horatio Alger's Joe's Luck: Always Wide Awake (cover pictured) for fun and prizes. To help you get prepared, check out author David Rapp's metafictional remix of one Alger page--read his innovative entry below. While the eBook will be unveiled tomorrow, we will announce the winners of the remix contest next week. In case you have forgotten, our prizes include: 1-Scribd.com and Blurb.com are donating 10 printed copies of the completely remixed novel, using the company's new print-ondemand service. 2- The remixing experts at Quirk Books will give one lucky winner an assortment of Quirk Classics prize, a package worth over $100. 3-The multimedia literary journal Electric Literature will donate "Electric Literature: Year One"--a complete set of the first four issues of the journal--a $40 value. “Horatio Alger Metafiction” by David Rapp In this emergency, Major Norton, a farmer and capitalist, offered to provide Joe with board and clothes and three months' schooling in the year in return for his services. On his day off, Joe visited a bookseller on Second Avenue. He wanted to improve himself. There was a new salesgirl at the check-out desk. She was quite young, and was absorbed in an old volume as Joe approached. The nameplate on the desk identified her as "Miss Smith." "May I help you?" she said, looking up. The lamplight shone off her spectacles. "Yes, I'm--" Joe said. "I'm looking for a book by an author named Horatio Alger." "I'm afraid we don't carry books by the late Mister Alger," she said. "What?" Joe said. "Why not?" Miss Smith shrugged. "No demand," she said. Joe didn't know what to say to this.
"Hold on," Miss Smith said, and she went off into the bookshelves. She returned with a book entitled Joe's Luck, or Always Wide Wake by Horatio Alger. "You might read this, instead," she said. "But this is by Horatio Alger," Joe said. "You just said--" "It says it's by 'Horatio Alger,'" Miss Smith said. "But look: it came out in 1913." She pointed out the date. "Alger died in 1899," she said. Joe didn't understand. "It's by a ghost writer," Miss Smith said. She wrapped the book up and handed it to Joe. "On the house," she said. "Let me know what you think." Joe walked back out into the street. He opened his copy of Joe's Luck, and made his way through the first few pages. A character named "Oscar" insulted a character named "Joe," in front of a third character, "Annie Raymond." The last line on the second page read: "Joe flushed with anger." David Rapp is a writer living in New York City.
A.S. Byatt Shows 'Immediacy and Heart' in 'The Children's Book'
Reviewed by Clea Simon Read more about GalleyCat Reviews We writers are cannibals. We sink our teeth into the humanity surrounding us, ripping off chunks for what we need. Even as we change names and alter situations, we are feeding on life around us. It's inevitable; it's who we are. How terrible, then, the crimes of a mother who writes and writes, and uses all about her as fodder. A self-made author who has managed to escape poverty largely through the success of her fiction and who gifts her children with their own personal fables, which expand from year to year. How inevitable and awful, then, as she draws upon these stories, her children's books, to feed both her family and her creative impulses, turning a blind eye to the cost as the world around her becomes both more open and more fierce. Such is the core tragedy at the heart of A.S. Byatt's The Children's Book, a remarkable novel that manages to examine the nature of creativity, family, society, and a dozen other topics at the dawning of the modern age. At 688 pages, the book isn't a light read and has more (and less obvious) layers than her 1990 Booker Award winner, Possession. But it is a hypnotically compelling work, mixing ideas and history with characters of immediacy and heart. At the core of this hefty tome, which was shortlisted for last year's Booker, are two families: the Wellwoods and the Fludds. The Wellwoods are modern thinkers, intellectuals, finding their place in late 19th century England as the world begins to change. Progress, as we first learn of it, seems to be a benevolent force in the Wellwood household. After all, patriarch Humphrey met his wife, the beautiful Olive, at an improving lecture in London, where Olive and her less lovely sister Violet had fled from both the coal country that destroyed their parents and the humiliating life of service that appears to be their only option. Under the seemingly benevolent wing of Humphrey, the sisters are taken into the Victorian equivalent of bourgeois bohemians, and by the time the book opens in 1895 are mixing with the likes of J.M. Barrie and Emma Goldman. Olive, by this time, has already begun to write, finding a talent for it that comes in handy as Humphrey allows his radical political ideas to interfere with his sedate banking job and their family continues to expand. But by then, the economics are merely an excuse: both his loose philosophies and her hunger to survive have begun to exact a terrible price.
By contrast, their neighbors the Fludds are as creatively driven but much less comfortable, dependent as they are on the mercurial moods of their patriarch Benedict, a brilliant ceramicist who has victimized his family in less subtle ways. When one of the Wellwood sons finds a homeless boy, an aspiring artist, in the basement of the new Victoria and Albert museum and brings him home, ultimately to install him as an apprentice with the Fludds, the two families will find themselves linked by creativity, ambition, and unspeakable secrets. For better or worse, many of these secrets will emerge after the old queen dies and a new age of openness begins. Tradition and folklore keep these families going--providing the basis for Olive's stories and Benedict's glazes. But even in these utilitarian roles, the old things are transformed, taken out for new purposes, improved (or not), and changed by use. And even while the older generation mines the past, the younger one matures into a world of emerging options. As the 1900s progress, one son openly explores his homosexuality, while a daughter finds an outlet for her discontent in the suffragist movement. A homeless girl learns to want more than bread, to feel the power of her sexuality. And a sad, lost boy desperately hangs onto the past. And even as they age, they continue to come together in Olive's stories, which are both more insightful and transformative of the world around her than she dare guess. To balance a novel of ideas, one reaching from the late Victorian to the open trenches of World War I, with the intimate stories of discrete individuals, is a challenge, and it would be untrue to say that Byatt never falters. At times, particularly when she recounts Olive's tales, the storytelling drags, weighed down by the conceit of these stories, which combine secondhand German fairy tales and the real, remembered terrors of Olive's youth with the hidden truths about her various children. But for a work this size, those lapses are few, and most of this book is breathtakingly good. Following the children into adulthood, those who find it, would be fascinating alone. Add in that these children make their way all over a changing Europe, as well as through evolving definitions of sexuality and gender, political and personal roles, and it is astounding. Tie it together with a larger tale of creativity, of the responsibility of the story teller to those whose stories are told, and The Children's Book is a masterful achievement, as good as anything Byatt has yet done. Clea Simon is the author of six mysteries, most recently Grey Matters (Severn House). Her first pet noir, Dogs Don't Lie, will be published by Poisoned Pen Press in April 2011.
Best Book Club Resources on Twitter
According to TweepSearch, there are at least 220 Twitter writers who self-identify as "book club" leaders or members. We want to help GalleyCat Reviews readers find the very best book club content. To celebrate the people who make the book club world go round, we are building a directory of the Best Book Club Resources on Twitter. Our feeble list IS NOT COMPREHENSIVE--yet. Nominate your favorite book club, club leader, or club booster in the comments section-we'll add them to the list. We will constantly update the directory, just like our other directories: Best Book Reviewers on Twitter Best Editors on Twitter Best Book Publicity and Marketing Twitter Feeds Best eBook News on Twitter Best Library People on Twitter ABC TV Book Club: First Tuesday Book Club is a monthly televised book club, a forum for literary debate not easily found elsewhere. Bad Girls Book Club: A book club and blog. We're preparing for our launch. In the meantime, enjoy some tweets about extraordinary women. Blood on the Page: Blood On The Page, the suspense book club from Random House, offers FREE chapters from some of todayâ€™s best crime novels by bestselling authors and new talents. Book Chirps: Book Chirps is a book club that takes place completely on Twitter. Every month we have a new book to discuss. Any tweets about it will show up on our site! The Book Club: An international book club for twitterers. follow @thebookclub or read what's being said here: http://tinyurl.com/3wvblf. go book lovers! Book Club (Author Exposure): Author Spotlights, Reviews & interviews. Follow us so we can find you! Book Club Girl: Jennifer Hart is dedicated to sharing great books, news, and tips with book club girls everywhere
Book Club Woman: I love to read books and love to discuss books with other women once I read them. Join my women's book club. Book Club Twit: From humble storefront beginnings in 1971 on a derelict corner of northwest Portland, Oregon, Powell's Books has grown into one of the world's great bookstores. Book Club World: A Platform for Book Lovers to Meet & Share Reading Experience. Comic Book Club: This is the official twitter account of Comic Book Club, live every Tuesday night at The PIT, and online at youtube.com/comicbookclub! Dvine Expressions: Deborah D. Jenkins, Founder, Dvineexpressions Book Club, Christian Self-Published Author Karen Gallagher: Owner & Founder of The Lollipop Book Club, Lover of children's books, Mom of 3 Well-Read Kids! Guardian book club: Join the Guardian's monthly book club, hosted by John Mullan, professor of English at University College London Kindle Book Club: Im starting a kindle book club on twitter. Its free with only 1 rule tweet @kindlebookclub with the book your currently reading on kindle My Gay Book Club: The twiiter page for My Gay Book Club NYM Book Club: Not Your Mother's Book Club is a teen literary salon featuring the best YA authors in the world + the best readers in the world. Our home base is at Books Inc. Oprah's Book List: Literary tweets featuring books & author's chosen for Oprah's Book Club & O Magazine curated by @derekeb (Note: Not Affiliated with Oprah, OWN or Harpo, Inc.) Scholastic Book Club: The official Twitter home of Scholastic Book Clubs and Scholastic Book Fairs. Clubs tweets by Preeti Chhibber, Trevor Ingerson and Fairs tweets by Teryl McLane. Urban Book Club: Get updates on your favorite urban novels fresh off the press. Get Discounts Up To 25% UX Book Club: We've turned 1! Follow us for information about upcoming UX Book Club events in your area Wine Book Club: Wine lovers reading books and blogging about them
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