Fans of Broad City will find Jacobson’s signature silliness and absurdity on display here. The book’s only flaw is that it’s too short.
...each story feels a bit short and glossed over on the way to a guaranteed happy ending for the Gaines family. Regardless, "Fixer Upper" fans will be happy with what they find, leaving Chip and Joanna plenty left to reveal as their Magnolia story continues.
Dog owners curious about the lives of their pets will savor this book, but it deserves a wider audience than just animal lovers.
Exercises include crate training a cat, ensuring tranquility in multicat or multi-animal homes, and safely clipping a cat’s claws. Cat lovers will appreciate the sensible advice and in-depth explanations of feline behavior.
The book itself is beautifully constructed with a sturdy cover and heavy pages that can withstand even the most vivid coloring with pen, pencil or brush. Coloring aficionados will get hours of pleasure from filling in the drawings...
...Duerr persuasively advocates for buying clothing made by local artisans using sustainable methods. She is at the forefront of the “slow fashion” movement, from which readers can expect to see many future books.
Rybczynski is totally engaging in this smoothly flowing, sharp, witty narrative—another winner from a top-notch writer on design.
Houston’s fixation with this object is a delight, and his understanding of how history is written and his clear delineation between speculation and established fact are very refreshing.
Part Arthurian high fantasy, part steampunk, laced with belle epoque drug- and absinthe-fueled decadence—the concept’s so high it floats, but that doesn’t mean people will want to jump up and catch it.
Cox’s prose about his furry family are what makes his memoir more endearing than a mere repackaging of his cats’ best Twitter material, even to a dog person like me.
The high-speed exposition leads to a brightly disillusioned tour of D.C. institutions that shine more vividly than the people who represent them in Bowen’s ebullient antidote to election-season blues.
In his new book, “The War on Guns: Arming Yourself Against Gun Control Lies,” John Lott methodically dismantles one popular gun-control myth after another.
With an arborist mindset and smooth, poetic prose, the author reflects on the usefulness and the living splendor of trees, which he believes “summon us to witness nature; they are closest to its heart.”
When a medical issue threatens to cripple or even kill Bunker, readers will wonder whether the dog—and Barton herself—will survive. A heartfelt page-turner about depression and how dogs can save us from ourselves.
The narrative moves back and forth between Risen’s childhood and her own family’s experience, with Risen discovering the reason for her father’s silence – working in Nazi Germany during the Second World War imposed that kind of response – and resolving moments of genuine difficulty in her own parent-child relations without trauma.
An elegantly written, passionately presented, cleverly organized guide to pursuing a healthy and responsible life.
Like many family stories, the writing meanders far and wide, and its impact may be more important to the family than to readers. However, the author shows the deep respect and love a family can have toward a faithful, friendly canine companion.
...parts of the book will be too basic for seasoned designers (see its 10-point guide on how to paint a space). But readers who are overthinking a redecorating project or feeling overwhelmed by it will be well served.
I felt that there was definitely sensuousness in some of the words that were used, which would make sense since this is a love story not just a tragedy.
This book has a very weird subject but at the same time it is helpful and if you read this book you will probably find that this is true. They tell you DO NOT HUNT SQUIRRELS. They also tell you about how you should not treat squirrels. So now you know the fiction book to read if you are going to get a pet squirrel.