Uneven, but patient readers will be rewarded with lessons about persistence and the joy of running.
Brown’s theories . . . will draw readers in and have them considering what steps they would dare to take if shame and fear were not present.
An annual bible of gaming goodness
A fascinating account of groundbreaking science and the people who make it possible.
This broad approach toward harnessing our "negative capability" deserves wide readership
...by the pleasures provided by this pacy, readable and entertaining manifesto for a zoobiquitous approach to health and wellbeing, to be welcomed by vets and other human animals.
Ambitious and thoughtful work, successfully fusing the personal and social by raising complex questions about drugs, addiction and contested cultural narratives.
The Sakyong artfully takes concepts from running and uses them to explain meditation.
An intelligent, intimate and touching journey through one man's angst-ridden life.
An outstanding tragicomedy that gently explores mental illness, the lasting effects of bullying, and the power of friends and loving family to help in the healing.
Overall I think this is a great book for people of all ages, and I think it deserves all the credit that it is given.
For me, quality wins. After reading Clay Christensen’s new book, How Will You Measure Your Life?, I’m relieved to know that’s spot-on.
Cece’s predilection for bursting into tears at the wrong time belies a gift for resilience that makes her someone readers will enjoy getting to know.
If you are really serious about creating wealth for yourself then Think and Grow Rich is mandatory reading.
A straightforward, honest look at how raising a child is difficult, but raising twins can be exponentially more demanding.
Some arresting snapshots of the coaching life, but the captions are sometimes as conventional as a cautious coach.
If the book has chimed with people around the world, it may well be because it is less a memoir about dying – though it doesn't shirk from either the emotion or the messiness of that – than a template for life.
Mortality is largely culled from the essays on the subject of his illness...even greater traction by being assembled into a whole into this single, passionate, amazing volume exploring what Mr. Hitchens himself called “this year of living dyingly.”
A book that will leave you looking at yourself—and the world—differently.
Make an agreement with yourself to add this one to your reading list.