Editor Kathleen “Kay” Montgomery, retired executive vice president of the Unitarian Universalist Association, a fellowship known for respecting and promoting diversity, tapped 19 mature writers to provide thought-provoking essays for her anthology, “Landscapes of Aging and Spirituality.” Montgomery and her fellow .
Because this time of year is extra stressful (plus the weather is getting bleaker and the days ever shorter), it’s the perfect time to escape into a can’t-put-it-down fantastic story. The books below will whisk you away to .
Madeline Whittier has spent her entire life in a bubble — a fully sealed house with an industrial air filter and circulation system designed so absolutely nothing gets in. Extremely sickly during her first few months of life, she was soon .
Thaniel Steepleton, a decent sort, leads a boring life in 1880s London. He works six days a week as a telegrapher at the Home Office, lives in a drab flat, has few friends outside of work and shares his modest .
This book explains the environmental consequences of climate change caused by exhaust from both gasoline and diesel engines and discusses how to reduce or eliminate those effects in the future. From time to time, Oge also mentions health issues. “Driving” .
Dana Bowman has taken two serious subjects — alcoholism and parenting — and created something funny. In her new memoir, “Bottled: A Mom’s Guide to Early Recovery,” Bowman presents her struggle to come to terms with her recovery in a way .
Ever since I discovered Renee Telgemeier’s graphic novel “Smile” and Hope Larson’s “Chiggers,” I’ve been scanning our new graphic novels for more great stories of girls growing up. This year brought some wonderful surprises. Picture book author .
This book is the 19th and latest installment in Margaret Coel’s “Wind River Mystery” series set in the multicultural (white and Native American) world of central Wyoming. As well as writing gripping mysteries, Margaret Coel is a historian and .
Alligators and crocodiles often receive a bad rap. To some, they are notorious killers, not friendly and not so pretty, either. It’s easy to see why people detest these monstrous creatures and prefer adorable puppies and kittens. In addition, .
A lot goes on in “The Swede.” Among its salient events are the catastrophic Indian Ocean tsunami that took place the day after Christmas 2004, a bank robbery in Topeka in which innocent people are killed and an interrogation of one .
People talk about having time, making time and wasting time. We’re anxious about time all the time. It’s no surprise that we’re fascinated by the idea of time travel. After all, who hasn’t dreamed about going .
Reading Sam Quinones’s “Dreamland” is akin to awakening from an oblivious, drug-induced stupor. The book is a heart wrenching and nauseating awakening to the doping of America. Quinones brilliantly describes the relentless and shameless marketing of pain medication within .
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