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The whole world makes more sense if you remember that everyone has two lives, their real lives and their dreams, both stories only a tape's breadth apart from each other, impossibly divided, indivisibly close.'Every year, Robert's family come together at a rambling old house to celebrate his birthday.
Last Stop Tokyo is tense, engaging and insightful.' earlgreyandcupcakes.wordpress `The story progresses to a thrilling and unexpected finale . Full of descriptive, fast-paced scenes and an interesting take on life in Japan made this such an entertaining read for me .
Tells the personal story of one political activist helping Labour progress from its 1997 landslide to the unassailable position it enjoys today. A sequel to the best-selling Things Can Only Get Better, this book is suitable for everyone who could use a good laugh after Brexit, Boris and Trump.
By Sam Kean
In Caesar's Last Breath, New York Times bestselling author Sam Kean takes us on a journey through the periodic table, around the globe, and across time to tell the story of the air we breathe, which, it turns out, is also the story of earth and our existence on it.
Because in the end, music can save us all ... Frank owns a music shop. Day after day Frank finds his customers the music they need.Ilse asks Frank to teach her about music. You can find specially collated The Music Shop playlists for Father Anthony, Kit, Maud and Hector on...
By Emily Hauser
Here is a heroine to cheer for and a book to cherish.' Margot Livesey, author of THE HOUSE ON FORTUNE STREET and THE FLIGHT OF GEMMA HARDY 'Hauser recreates one of the oldest tales in Greek myth with great skill and panache.' Sunday Times'Fascinating and innovative .
By Anne Ostby
I've planted my feet on Fijian earth and I intend to stay here until the last sunset . When recently-widowed Kat writes to her four old school friends, inviting them to live with her on a cocoa plantation in the South Pacific, they swap icy pavements and TV dinners for...
By Paul Ham
Through an examination of the culpability of governments and military commanders in a catastrophe that destroyed the best part of a generation, Paul Ham argues that Passchendaele, far from being a breakthrough moment, was the battle that nearly lost the Allies the war.