Part two in The Westward Sagas follows the Mitchell family as it struggles during the time of the Colonial and American Revolution. Continue reading
About IR Staff
This author has yet to write their bio.Meanwhile lets just say that we are proud IR Staff contributed a whooping 6846 entries.
Entries by IR Staff
By turns humorous, scandalous, and lyrical, Seven Blackbirds is the story of a woman as she struggles along the road toward wholeness in the heart of Oklahoma’s Green Country.
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A heartfelt love letter to a jewelry house without equal. Continue reading →
A book about the Pittsburgh Panthers, penned by a passionate fan. Continue reading →
Smart and incredibly helpful shopping techniques buried beneath stylistic shortcomings. Continue reading →
The violent and sexually graphic story of an independent woman as she stuggles to be successful in the modern toy industry. Continue reading →
A few select indie books, perfect for that special someone. Continue reading →
People steal music. They steal movies. Where does that leave books? Continue reading →
He created Pandora and then had to wait a decade till we all caught up. Check out the book that changed Tim Westergren’s life. Continue reading →
In a world where religion seems to grow increasingly irrelevant The Shack wrestles with the timeless question, Where is God in a world so filled with unspeakable pain? Continue reading →
A series of entertaining fictional diary entries by two wives named Hannah, both married to early Supreme Court Justices. Continue reading →
Like Jeannette Walls in her memoir, The Glass Castle, Shima does a fine job of comparing and contrasting city and country life through the eyes of a child. Continue reading →
A skillfully crafted novel that recounts the C.I.A.-backed violent coup that toppled Chilean President Salvador Allende in 1973. Continue reading →
A sweet and heartbreaking story of the life and times of black Labrador retrievers, Boomer and Beezer. Continue reading →
A historical novel that brings America’s Civil War to life as told through the eyes of Ulysses Grant’s aide de camp, a Seneca Indian chief. Continue reading →
From stock manipulations to terrorist control of the banking system, to harvesting organs and blood from suspected terrorists, to ambitious white collar types sabotaging co-workers and bosses.
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In the spirit of Gordon Gekko and the big dogs of Michael Lewis’s Liar’s Poker, Wing Walking’s chief characters are egomaniacal, but with significant depth.
A coming-of-age story set in Rome, as seen from the eyes of someone who is seeing it for the first time. Continue reading →
Twenty-two year-old Zachary German’s debut novel, Eat When You Feel Sad, is blowing up all over. Continue reading →
A catalogue that accompanied “Claude Monet: Late Work,” the most significant gathering of Monet’s late paintings to take place in New York in more than thirty years. Continue reading →
A timeline documenting the Ferus gallery’s history opens the fully illustrated catalogue, followed by an interview with Irving Blum by Roberta Bernstein and a critical discussion of Warhol’s Campbell’s soup can paintings by Kirk Varnedoe. Continue reading →
With a visual repertoire indebted as much to the classical themes of the old masters as to porn magazines and Hollywood films, Brown’s paintings challenge traditional interpretations and compel us to reconsider the act of painting from a decidedly feminine viewpoint.
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This beautifully illustrated book includes essays by Picasso biographer John Richardson and leading Warhol scholar Brenda Richardson. Continue reading →
Published to accompany Damien Hirst’s exhibition of butterfly paintings at Gagosian Gallery, Los Angeles in February 2007, Superstition is a visually stunning book that confirms Hirst’s reputation as one of the most significant visual thinkers of his generation. Continue reading →