Hardbound. The Law of Love by the author of Like Water For Chocolate Laura Esquivel. A Novel with Music. With original Audio CD.
Here is a love that will linger in your heart now and forever.
Winner of the National Book Critics Circle Award for Fiction. The Brief Wondrous Life of Oscar Wao opens our eyes to an astonishing vision of the contemporary American experience and explores the endless human capacity to persevere—and risk it all—in the name of love.
A lively and entertaining guide to reading between the lines.
Hotel du Lac is Brookner at her most stylish and potently subversive.
A beautiful book about the love of reading for all those who love to read.
Will Self was shortlisted for the John Llewellyn Rhys prize for his collection "The Quantity Theory of Insanity."
Certain to educate, challenge, and entertain, Omens of Millennium by Harold Bloom is as fascinating as it is timely.
A selection from her unpublished fiction. Edited and with an introduction and notes by Leonard Peikoff.
Celtic legends, with their romance and violent struggle, capture the spirit of the ancient Celts of Ireland and Wales. These tales of mighty battles fought by warrior kings, of events that trace the rise and fall of kingdoms, are rich with the magic and mystery that is woven into the lives of their people.
Emma has been one of the most charming coming-of-age love stories for nearly two centuries.
From acclaimed writer and scholar Philip Freeman, a contemporary retelling of classic Greek and Roman mythology.
WINNER OF THE 2012 MAN BOOKER PRIZE. The sequel to Wolf Hall, Hilary Mantel's 2009 Man Booker Prize winner and New York Times bestseller, Bring Up the Bodies delves into the heart of Tudor history with the downfall of Anne Boleyn.
Anyone who has read J.D. Salinger's New Yorker stories, particularly A Perfect Day for Bananafish, Uncle Wiggily in Connecticut, The Laughing Man, and For Esme--With Love and Squalor, will not be surprised by the fact that his first novel is full of children.
Translated from the French by Linda Asher.
Translated from the Japanese by Megan Backus.
"Certain books by our most talented essayists... carry inside their covers the heat and struggle of a life's central choice being made and the price being paid, while the writer tells us about other matters, and leaves behind a path of sadness and sparkling loss. Reading Lolita in Tehran is such a book."- The Atlantic Monthly
A love story set in Mexico, interspersed with recipes, related in unadorned, uncomplicated language. Yet when the ingredients are combined and simmer, subtle and unusual flavors emerge.