Books acquired in May

METAtropolis by John Scalzi (2009)
The Lady and the Unicorn by Tracy Chevalier (2004)
A Doll’s House by Henrik Ibsen (1992)
Flora Segunda: Being the Magickal Mishaps of a Girl of Spirit, Her Glass-Gazing Sidekick, Two Ominous Butlers (One Blue), a House with Eleven Thousand Rooms, and a Red Dog by Ysabeau S. Wilce (2007)
Where Angels Fear by Rebecca Levene (1999)
The Magic Cup by Andrew M Greeley (1984)
The Golden Ass by Milo Manara (2000)
The Old Man and the Sea by Ernest Hemingway 
The Light That Failed by Rudyard Kipling (1969) 
Stopping for a Spell by Diana Wynne Jones (2002)
A Book of Silence by Sara Maitland (2008) 
Stations of the Sun: A History of the Ritual Year in Britain by Ronald Hutton (2001)
King Edward III by William Shakespeare (1998)
Eerste keer by Sibylline (2008)
The Guernsey Literary and Potato Peel Pie Society by Mary Ann Shaffer (2009)
The Golden Ass by Apuleius (2008)
Pies and Prejudice: In Search of the North by Stuart Maconie (2008)
Ulysses by James Joyce (1961)
Fall Out: The Unofficial and Unauthorised Guide to The Prisoner by Alan Stevens (2008)
Independent People by Halldor Laxness (1997)
Washington Square by Henry James (1963)
Prisoner by Dave Rogers (1993)
Storybook Love (Fables) by B Willingham (2004)
Zoe’s Tale by John Scalzi (2009)
Oedipus Rex by Sophocles (1991)
The Other Boleyn Girl by Philippa Gregory (2002)
Doctor Zhivago by Boris Pasternak (1958)
Great Expectations by Charles Dickens (2007)
Moll Flanders by Daniel Defoe (2007)
Leaves of Grass by Walt Whitman (1983)
Legend of Sigurd & Gudrun by J.R.R. Tolkien
On the Way to Diplomacy by Costas M. Constantinou (1996) 
Vicky Angel by Jacqueline Wilson (2001)
Anne Frank’s Story by Carol Ann Lee (2001) 
McMafia by Misha Glenny
Kushiel’s Scion by Jacqueline Carey (2008)
Collins Irish Pocket Dictionary by Séamus Mac Mathúna (2006)
The Secret of the Unicorn by Herge (2002)
The Crab with the Golden Claws by Herge (2002)

One thought on “Books acquired in May

  1. The microwave killed off a lot of the usual uses for them. But clearly there’s still a case for using them.

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