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1.
Q&A a Day31 %
Publisher: Potter Style
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Game of Life and How to Play It21 %
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Game of Life and How to Play It24 %
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Seeing Like a Feminist20 %
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Land of Two Rivers30 %
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2011
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Q&A a Day Tropical30 %
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In Praise of Shadows27 %
Publisher: Vintage Books
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Vedic Astrology Deck26 %
Publisher: Mandala Publishing
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31 Jul 2012
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Dreamer's Journal20 %
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10.
Dot Journal (Black)32 %
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Q&A a Day Modern30 %
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12.
Night Sky: Fifty Postcards (50 Designs; Archival Images, NASA Ephemera, Photographs, and More in a Gold Foil Stamped Keepsake Box;)43 %
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Q&A a Day Spots30 %
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14.
Healing Power of Mudras28 %
Publisher: V&S Publishers
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28 Jun 2011
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Do One Thing Every Day That Makes You Happy30 %
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Written by Salim-Javed26 %
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01 Oct 2015
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Maharani20 %
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Critique of Pure Reason40 %
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19.
Write On: My Story Journal31 %
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20 Aug 2019
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Khushwantnama23 %
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Mosta Recommended Miscellaneous Books 

  • How I Found Livingstone is written by Sir Henry M. Stanley, G.C.B. Abridged. The language used in this book and the names of the places and individuals have changed significantly since it was first published in 1872. The author was in Madrid when he received a telegram asking me to come to Paris on important business. He lodged with young Edward King, who is making such a name in New England. He followed me to the express train bound for Marseilles, and at the station, we parted. Then, the main character visited the mosques of Stamboul with the Minister Resident of the United States. He dined with the widow of General Liprandi at Odessa. He saw the Arabian traveler Palgrave at Trebizond. He lived with the Russian Ambassador while at Teheran. He has used the word "soldiers" in this book more often than "servants". The armed escort a traveler engages to accompany him into East Africa is composed of free black men, natives of Zanzibar, or freed slaves from the interior. They are armed and equipped like soldiers, though they engage themselves also as servants.
  • This book was first published in 1904, and was written while Alfred William Lawson was still a professional baseball player. The stories arc follows a reckless adventurer who is thrown overboard from a ship and he ends up in a new utopian fantasy world. A substantial amount of story in Born Again comprises of one of the characters elucidating Lawson's ideas to another character. In this way, you can gain insight into the thought process of Lawson and realize his expectations from his book. Apart from the preaching that happens within dialogue, the story consists of a typical 19th century character melodrama. Born Again is considered a great read if you are interested in learning about Lawson's philosophy and gain an understanding of his psyche. The heartfelt story about the destitute man giving away the money he found to someone else in the book's preface, and Lawson considering it one of the most heroic deeds he has ever witnessed, sets the tone for this novel from the very beginning. The philosophies and concepts that were described in this novel, later came to be known as Lawsonomy.
  • Samuel Butler's satirical book, Erewhon, or Erewhon; or, Over the Range was first published in 1872 under an alias. Butler's fame throughout his lifetime was based on Erewhon's popularity, which he claimed as his own when it received widespread acclaim. It was the only piece of work Butler profited from. Erewhon, the name of the realm where the story takes place, is an anagram for "nowhere." With the norm of travel in a make-believe nation, the book starts out as an adventure story. The narrator of the novel initially finds Erewhon to be utopian in its contempt for things like money, which only serves to elevate one's position and has no intrinsic value, and machines, which are forbidden because they pose a threat to human survival. Additionally, Erewhon has ruled that illness is a crime for which the sick are imprisoned, and that crime is a disease for which offenders are taken to the hospital. The unidentified narrator's utopian ideals and beliefs in unending growth are dispelled as he continues to explore the Erewhon institutions. The book brings a new perspective which makes for a thoroughly entertaining read for everyone.
  • Henry James released his little novel The Europeans: A Sketch in 1878. In essence, it is a comedy that contrasts the actions and viewpoints of two European tourists with those of their relatives who reside in the "new" world of New England. The Atlantic Monthly published the serialized version of the book from July to October of 1878. The story begins in Boston and New England in the middle of the 19th century and details the transition from the old to the new world for two European siblings. Eugenia Münster and Felix Young, the two protagonists, have been traveling between France, Italy, and Germany since they were young children.The patriarchal Mr. Wentworth, his son Clifford, 20, and his two daughters Gertrude and Charlotte captivate Felix. In contrast to Felix, who is content to accept the gift of a little house but values his independence, Eugenia's response is different. Her brother, on the other hand, is perfectly content to spend all of his time with Charlotte and Gertrude, spending countless hours painting portraits in their piazza or garden.
  • The False Faces In his day, one guy played numerous roles, none more important than the Lanyard. The Monsieur Duchemin, who departed from "a British port" on the steamer Assyrian for New York ten days after that icy midnight, was in no way to be associated with the hunted animal who snuck through the British lines out of No Man's Land. The Assyrian has been a steadily moving Dobbin of the transatlantic lanes; she has knuckled down to it resolutely and has only buried her nose in the frothing green when absolutely necessary. Lower visibility was a result of sheeting spindrift; two destroyers approximately a mile apart on parallel courses to port and to starboard were frequently very faintly visible, ghostly ships whirling and dipping in the haze. The commander's face lost the frown and developed a vague look of stupefaction. He wavered, a palm trembling over the neatly punctured black blood that was starting to fill up on his forehead. His enormous frame violently shook during a convulsive quake. It was difficult to see Mr. Blensop go about his professional duties without thinking about the heinous injustice that Nature all too frequently inflicts upon her progeny. After Stanistreet, Stone, and the broken, sobbing Blensop left, there was a silence that was nearly as painful for Lanyard. 
  • The House of Mirth demonstrates Wharton's unmatched storytelling abilities and her astute perceptions of the savagery hidden beneath the well-bred veneer of high society. Before being published as a book on October 14, 1905, The House of Mirth was serialized in the Scribner's Magazine in January, 1905. The book was a huge success and gained both commercial and critical acclaim. It is one of the most well-known works of Edith Wharton and is still praised for painting a gut-wrenchingly accurate portrait of Ney York's aristocracy in the 20th century. The story can be perceived as a satire of manners about vast wealth and a woman who can only define herself through the eyes of other people. A tragedy of sorts is depicted in the story of Lily Bart's transformation from a former ingénue who was still attractive at the age of twenty-nine to a destitute and disheveled woman in her early thirties. However, Lily's tragedy is less the result of her own hubris than it is the result of the society's unwavering attitudes toward her beauty and spirit, which prevents the novel from being classified as a tragedy in the traditional sense.
  • The science fiction novel The Invisible Man was written by H. G. Wells. Griffin is an optics researcher who develops a mechanism to change a body's refractive index to that of air so that it neither absorbs nor reflects light. Griffin is the scientist referred to as The Invisible Man in the title. He uses this procedure on himself to turn invisible, but he is powerless to reverse it. The English community of Iping, West Sussex, is visited by a mysterious figure known as "the stranger." He is very introverted, irascible, and withdrawn. He works with various chemicals and lab equipment in his rooms the majority of the day. Former medical student The Invisible Man is an albino who turned away from medicine to focus on optics. He created chemicals that can make bodies invisible, which he initially tested on a cat before using on himself. The Invisible Man kills a bystander while on the run after him after arming himself with an iron rod. He declares that Kemp will be the first person to die during the "Reign of Terror" the next day. The epilogue reveals that Marvel has kept Griffin's papers in secret and has built a prosperous business with the money that was stolen. He cannot understand the Greek and Latin of the coded notes; thus he is unable to interpret them.
  • Upton Sinclair, an American journalist, and author published The Jungle in 1906. The story depicts the difficult circumstances and exploited lives of immigrants in the country. The sections that exposed health infractions and unhygienic procedures in the American meat packing industry in the early 20th century upset many readers more. Ona Lukoszaite, Jurgis Rudkus' girlfriend of fifteen years, exchanged vows during a festive traditional Lithuanian wedding feast. They just relocated to Chicago with their extended family. Jurgis initially had high hopes for his future in Chicago. He is quickly employed by a meatpacking plant and is astounded by its effectiveness while seeing the mistreatment of animals. Despite the fact that they are frequently unwell, they cannot afford to miss work. Only his mother mourns the death of the youngster with special needs who was the youngest kid and died of food poisoning. Ona suffers injuries during childbirth and passes away shortly after. Jurgis learns that his home has been renovated and sold to a different family after serving his jail sentence. Despite being on a blacklist, Jurgis and Ona strive to find employment. Jurgis assists Duane in robbing a wealthy guy. Rats had devoured Stanislovas, who had overindulged in alcohol and passed out at work. Marija claims that because of her heroin addiction, she is unable to leave the brothel.
  • The first book in his Caspak trilogy, The Land That Time Forgot, is a fantasy book by American author Edgar Rice Burroughs. The first chapter of the book, which takes place during World War I, is framed by the discovery of a manuscript recounting the plot from a thermos off the shore of Greenland. It claims to be the story of Bowen J. Tyler, an American passenger who was sunk by the German U-boat U-33 in the English Channel in 1916. By the time the saboteur is discovered, the submarine has already entered the Antarctic seas after being led off course. A group of beast men assault the castaways and capture Ahm, a Neanderthal Man. They discover that the island's indigenous name is Caspak. They find oil, which they intend to convert into U-33 fuel. Tyler departs from the other survivors to find Lys and save her. The many bands of near-human primitives, each of which represents a distinct stage of human development, engage in a series of adventures.
  • The Land That Time Forgot : Glengarry's dense woods are no longer there, and the conquerors of those woodlands have also disappeared. The way of life and character traits prevalent in those early years have also vanished, forever. The males are important to remember. They bore the scars of their blood in their fiery passions, courage, and loyalty; and the scars of the forest in their endurance, ingenuity, and independence. But more than anything else, it was their faith-for, in them, the dread of God dwelt-that bore witness to the depths of their souls. Though their faith may have been limited, their lifestyles were also limited by certain molds. The largest thing in them was it. It may have taken on a dismal tint from their dark woodlands, but since a sweet, gracious presence lived among them, it increased day by day in sweetness and grace. The sons of these Glengarry men may be discovered in Canada beyond the Lakes, where men are building empires. Such males are required there. Because only men-and only men with the fear of God in their hearts-can transform a nation into one that is certain to be great. Wealth, business, and energy cannot do this. And one of the goals of this book is to make this plain.

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