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Grove at Home: November 29-December 5

…having a favorite: that of the acclaimed poet Eileen Myles. Myles has called Instagram “a real new playground” and described the cover of their most recent collection, Evolution, as “an Instagram photo of an Instagram photo of an Instagram photo.” Schwendener is clearly onto something. “Mx. Myles has an Instagram…

Much Depends On Dinner

by Margaret Visser

“Fascinating . . . Margaret Visser is a gifted informal writer, and these chapters combine a wealth of unusual information with extreme readability. . . . In short, Visser whetted my appetite, and I am hungry for more.” —USA Today…

Worm

by Mark Bowden

The fascinating story of the Conficker computer worm and the cyber security elites who have joined forces in a high-tech game of cops and robbers to find its creators and defeat them.

Dorian

by Will Self

“The most significant way in which Self’s book differs from its predecessor is in its very freedom and frankness. . . . There’s no denying Self’s novel’s cleverness, best displayed in its neatly postmodern ending.” —Sophie Harrison, The New York Times Book Review…

The Earth Shall Weep

by James Wilson

“A sweeping, well-written, long-view history of American Indian societies . . . a trustworthy telling of a sad epic of misunderstanding, mayhem, and massacre.” –Kirkus Reviews (starred)…

Juliette

by Marquis de Sade

“The Marquis is a missionary. He has written a new religion. Juliette is one of the holy books.” —The New York Times Book Review…

August Frost

by Monique Roffey

“A magical fable . . . Roffey handles this modern-day metamorphosis beautifully; her imagery is original, the story completely beguiling.” –Eithne Farry, The Daily Mail (London)…

The Monk

by Matthew Lewis

“The Monk is one of the authentic prodigies of English fiction, a book in spite of its various crudenesses so good that even after a century and a half it is possible to consider it unhistorically.” –John Berryman, from the Introduction…

The Postmoderns: The New American Poetry Revised

by Donald M. Allen

United by their “postmodernist” concerns with spontaneity, “instantism,” formal and syntactic flexibility, and the revelation of both the creator and the process through the writing itself, these 38 poets represent very diverse strains of an essential American individualism…