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The Amphora Project

by William Kotzwinkle

“Science fiction with a humorous bent . . . Frothy, sassy entertainment.” –Kirkus Reviews…

Giantkillers

by Henry Scammell

“Scammell’s book offers a compelling argument for the importance of tort claims in protecting consumers and the government.” –Robert Bryce, The Washington Post…

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….

The Thief’s Journal

by Jean Genet

“One of the strongest and most vital accounts of a life ever set down on paper. . . . Genet has dramatized the story of his own life with a power and vision which take the breath away. The Thief’s Journal will undoubtedly establish Genet as one of the most…

Full Creel

by Nick Lyons

“Nick Lyons’s impressive narrative skills are on full display, making readers not only see but feel the nuances of the angler’s art and the watery stages on which they’re played out.” –The Wall Street Journal…

Plexus

by Henry Miller

…emotion and ideas and visions and nightmares about man and society in the twentieth century­–with art as the link perhaps, or as the soul’s refuge–that I have read in many a long year. There is absolutely no subject in the world that Henry Miller does not seem to know about,…

Wanting

by Richard Flanagan

“Flanagan sets his novel in the wilds of nineteenth-century Tasmania and evokes its inhabitants with exquisite precision. . . . An entirely unified meditation on desire, ‘the cost of its denial, the centrality and force of its power in human affairs.’” —The New Yorker…

The Long Emergency

by James Howard Kunstler

“[A] popular blueprint for surviving the end of oil.” –Paul Greenberg, The New York Times Book Review…

The Cap

by Roman Frister

“Staggering in its honesty . . . a taut and compulsively readable narrative that makes fresh again horrors that have become familiar . . . Frister’s courage to plumb the ambiguity of his actions leaves the reader awestruck.” –Publishers Weekly (starred review)…

The Eye Like a Strange Balloon

by Mary Jo Bang

“The language in Mary Jo Bang’s poems can seem to break free from its subjects, rising into its own realm; if Bang understands that aerial appeal, she also knows how to bring her poems back down to earth, how to link them to their subjects again.” –Stephen Burt, New York…