Almost every day new books arrive at the Library to be processed and then placed on the shelf or in your hands. Take a look at some of the books that have arrived most recently at the Library. Ask for more titles at the Research Services Desk!
Newly Arrived Nonfiction:
How Not to Hate Your Husband After Kids
by Jancee Dunn
A candid account of the author’s struggles to revitalize her post-baby marriage describes how she resented societal roles that made her the only caregiver to her new daughter and the counseling and research that were part of her effort to resolve unbalanced family dynamics.
by Robert Bruce Shaw
What do you need to do to create a team that can successfully face the challenges of today’s world?
To answer that question, author Shaw examines the work practices of innovative high-growth companies such as Whole Foods, Pixar, and Netflix. These firms became groundbreaking leaders in their industries, in part, by boldly rewriting the rules of teamwork.
Killers of the Flower Moon
by David Grann
The best-selling author of The Lost City of Z presents a true account of the early 20th-century murders of dozens of wealthy Osage and law-enforcement officials, citing the contributions and missteps of a fledgling FBI that eventually uncovered one of the most chilling conspiracies in American history.
Spider from Mars
by Woody Woodmansey
The last surviving member of David Bowie’s band The Spiders From Mars shares never-before-told stories and photographs and recalls the wild tours, eccentric characters, and the rock ‘n roll excess that drove the band apart.
Dinner with DiMaggio
by Dr. Rock Positano and John Positano
A portrait of the iconic Yankee star by his doctor and friend describes how they supported one another throughout DiMaggio’s final years, in an account that discusses such topics as DiMaggio’s career-ending injuries and his relationships with first wife Dorothy Arnold and Marilyn Monroe.
Adulthood for Beginners
by Andy Boyle
According to writer, comedian, and web developer Andy Boyle, adult life can be strange and unpredictable for young adults because they don’t know what to expect. Here, he tells them all about work, dating, their bodies, and how to behave in the world.
Among the Living and the Dead
by Inara Verzemnieks
Journeying back to the remote Latvian village where her family broke apart, the author comes to know her grandmother’s sister and the trauma of her exile to Siberia under Stalin, while reconstructing her grandmother’s survival through her years as a refugee.
by Ron Chernow
The definitive biography of the 18th President of the United States, Hamilton author Chernow presents a grand synthesis of painstaking research and literary brilliance that makes sense of all sides of Grant’s life, explaining how this simple Midwesterner could at once be so ordinary and so extraordinary.
What the Qur’an Meant
by Garry Wills
In this book Wills, as a non-Muslim with an open mind, reads the Qur’an with sympathy but with rigor, trying to discover why other non-Muslims—such as Pope Francis—find it an inspiring book, worthy to guide people down through the centuries.
Not So Good a Gay Man
by Frank M. Robinson
This deeply personal autobiography, addressed to a friend in the gay community, explains the life of one gay man over eight decades in America, granting insights into Robinson’s work not just as a journalist and writer, but as a gay man navigating the often perilous social landscape of 20th century life in the United States.
by Morten Stroknes
The true story of two friends, the author and the eccentric artist Hugo Aasjord, as they embark on a wild pursuit of the famed Greenland shark– from a tiny rubber boat. Together, the two men tackle existential questions, survive the world’s most powerful maelstrom, and, yes, get drunk, as they attempt to understand the ocean from every possible angle.
The Voice of America
by Mitchell Stephens
Few Americans today recognize his name, but Lowell Thomas was as well known in his time as any American journalist ever has been. Though they may not know it, journalists today too are following a path he blazed. Stephens offers a hugely entertaining, sometimes critical portrait of this larger than life figure.
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