April 11, 2020
Week 4: $1.99 Ebook Sale
by Melville House
We’re into week four of the $1.99 ebook sale (can you believe it?) with an exciting selection of new titles to pick from. Whether you want to get political, sink into a mystery, or ponder the meaning of happiness, we have a book for you.
Why I Am Not a Feminist
by Jessa Crispin
Why I Am Not A Feminist is a radical, fearless call for revolution. It accuses the feminist movement of obliviousness, irrelevance, and cowardice—and demands nothing less than the total dismantling of a system of oppression.
Living in a World That Can’t Be Fixed
by Curtis White
An inspiring case for practicing civil disobedience as a way of life, and a clear vision for a better world—full of play, caring, and human connection.
The Girl in the Red Coat
by Kate Hamer
Newly single mom Beth has one constant, gnawing worry: that her dreamy eight-year-old daughter, Carmel, who has a tendency to wander off, will one day go missing.
And then one day, it happens.
Shit is Fucked Up and Bullshit
by Malcolm Harris
From the writer hailed for giving voice to a generation in Kids These Days comes a bold rejection of a society in which inequality, student debt, and exploitation have come to define our lives.
by Frederic Lenoir
An exciting journey that examines how history’s greatest philosophers and religious figures have answered life’s most fundamental question: What is happiness and how do I achieve it?
A Country Doctor’s Notebook
by Mikhail Bulgakov
Part autobiography, part fiction, this early work by the author of The Master and Margarita shows a master at the dawn of his craft, and a nation divided by centuries of unequal progress.
Stuffed and Starved
by Raj Patel
Going beyond ethical consumerism, Patel explains, from seed to store to plate, the steps to regain control of the global food economy, stop the exploitation of both farmers and consumers, and rebalance global sustenance.
by Nato Thompson
A significant meditation on political art and the politics of art by the country’s most celebrated young curator
by Joshua Rivkin
Chalk presents a more personal and searching type of biography than we’ve ever encountered, and brings to life a more complex Twombly than we’ve ever known.