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Reviews of Books with 264 Pages

Here are all of the books we've reviewed that have 264 pages.

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Book Review

Vinyl Freak

by Amanda McCorquodale

This celebration of vinyl speaks to the transience of pop culture and its intersection with everyday lives. For twelve years, music critic, curator, and collector John Corbett immortalized records that never made it as CDs, in his... Read More

Book Review

Uncorking a Lie

by Gary Presley

With the aura of a cozy mystery, this sommelier-led novel is enticing and engaging. In Nadine Nettmann’s "Uncorking a Lie", a young sommelier turned detective becomes embroiled in a deadly game after discovering that an expensively... Read More

Book Review

Mountain Lines

by Michelle Anne Schingler

In this spirited account of a walk through the Alps, inspiration carries through. “One discovers a whole new level of solitude on the inside of a cloud five thousand miles from home,” writes Jonathan Arlan in "Mountain Lines", an... Read More

Book Review

Sins of Our Fathers

by Amanda Adams

This novel seamlessly blends a ghastly murder mystery with an intriguing romance. A thematically compelling journey through a town’s dark underbelly, "Sins of Our Fathers", by A. Rose Mathieu, is an excellent blend of mystery and... Read More

Book Review

The Sustainability Edge

by Anna Call

There are an increasing number of business sustainability handbooks on the market, but perhaps few are as complete or sophisticated as this one. Favoring a scientific approach to the problem of business sustainability, it could function... Read More

Book Review

Inside V

by Michelle Anne Schingler

The narrative challenges notions of sanity and fidelity, justice and loyalty, with regularity and to fascinating ends. For Grant and Ava, married life is electric—right up until the moment a young girl accuses Grant of sexual assault.... Read More

Book Review

Self-Portrait with Dogwood

by Kristine Morris

An intertwining of personal, natural, and political history reveals an eager, sensitive mind. That a tree could be called “central to the march of civilization” came as no surprise to poet and essayist Christopher Merrill who, as a... Read More

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