Chat with local weomen without signing up
Hurston's masterwork remains as relevant and affecting today as when it was first published--perhaps the most widely read and highly regarded novel in the entire canon of African American literature. | Rebecca Rotert will read from and sign is a sweeping examination of one of the most important yet underexplored aspects of World War II--intelligence--showing how espionage successes and failures by the United States, Britain, Russia, Germany, and Japan influenced the course of the war and its final outcome.Spies, codes, and guerrillas played unprecedentedly critical roles in the Second World War, exploited by every nation in the struggle to gain secret knowledge of its foes, and to sow havoc behind the fronts.Marvel argues that while Stanton was a formidable advocate and politician, his character was hardly benign.
Readers receive a 20% book club discount on the books selected for discussion. No need to make reservations--just come and enjoy a little conversation about books. Told in language of great simplicity and power, it is the story of an old Cuban fisherman, down on his luck, and his supreme ordeal--a relentless, agonizing battle with a giant marlin far out in the Gulf Stream.
One of the most important works of twentieth-century American literature, Zora Neale Hurston's 1937 classic is an enduring Southern love story sparkling with wit, beauty, and heartfelt wisdom.
Told in the captivating voice of a woman who refuses to live in sorrow, bitterness, fear, or foolish romantic dreams, it is the story of fair-skinned, fiercely independent Janie Crawford, and her evolving selfhood through three marriages and a life marked by poverty, trials, and purpose.
And a growing mountain of clinical research correlates screen tech with disorders like ADHD, addiction, anxiety, depression, increased aggression, and even psychosis.
Most shocking of all, recent brain imaging studies conclusively show that excessive screen exposure can neurologically damage a young person's developing brain in the same way that cocaine addiction can. | Amiable Adult Readers Discussing Books Almost Always Read by Kids (Aardbaark) will discuss by Traci Chee (Speak, .99).