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Shadows of the Pomegranate Tree by Tariq Ali
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We Are All Completely Beside Ourselves by Karen Joy Fowler
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The Media and the Massacre, Port Arthur 1996-2016 by Sonya Voumard
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Jailbreaking the Goddess by Lasara Firefox Allen
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A Long Trip to Teatime by Anthony Burgess
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Gilded Cage by Vic James
Gilded Cage (Dark Gifts, #1)
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The Tattooist of Auschwitz by Heather   Morris
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E and 9 other people liked Kiiva's review of The Tattooist of Auschwitz:
The Tattooist of Auschwitz by Heather   Morris
"It’s not the story that I am giving 1* here, but the godawful writing. Reading this book is literally like reading a set of bullet points. The book is heavy on dialogue (not terribly well written either) with little description in between. The aut..." Read more of this review »
More of E's books…
Chris Rock
“Comedy is the blues for people who can’t sing.”
Chris Rock

Henry David Thoreau
“I was once reproved by a minister who was driving a poor beast to some meeting-house horse-sheds among the hills of New Hampshire, because I was bending my steps to a mountain-top on the Sabbath, instead of a church, when I would have gone farther than he to hear a true word spoken on that or any day. He declared that I was 'breaking the Lord's fourth commandment,' and proceeded to enumerate, in a sepulchral tone, the disasters which had befallen him whenever he had done any ordinary work on the Sabbath. He really thought that a god was on the watch to trip up those men who followed any secular work on this day, and did not see that it was the evil conscience of the workers that did it. The country is full of this superstition, so that when one enters a village, the church, not only really but from association, is the ugliest looking building in it, because it is the one in which human nature stoops the lowest and is most disgraced. Certainly, such temples as these shall erelong cease to deform the landscape. There are few things more disheartening and disgusting than when you are walking the streets of a strange village on the Sabbath, to hear a preacher shouting like a boatswain in a gale of wind, and thus harshly profaning the quiet atmosphere of the day.”
Henry David Thoreau, A Week on the Concord and Merrimack Rivers

Henry Wadsworth Longfellow
“If we could read the secret history of our enemies, we should find in each man's life sorrow and suffering enough to disarm all hostility.”
Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, The Complete Works of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow

Arthur Golden
“We can never flee the misery that is within us.”
Arthur Golden, Memoirs of a Geisha

Haruki Murakami
“What happens when people open their hearts?"
"They get better.”
Haruki Murakami, Norwegian Wood

147719 Melbourne Library Service — 320 members — last activity Sep 05, 2018 11:35PM
A place to learn about Melbourne Library Service events, book lists, reading programs, book clubs (online and in person) and staff picks. Melbourne Li ...more