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The Bront? Sisters features three classics of literature collected in a single volume. Jane Eyre, by Charlotte Bront?,… more info
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Classic literature read, re-read and cherished by women for generations, these exquisite collections of Jane Austen and… more info
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Dance Upon the Air: When Nell Channing arrives on charming Three Sisters Island, she believes that she's finally found… more info
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This volume includes The Seagull, a about the battle for power between a mother and her son which ends in tragedy;… more info
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“What makes his work great is that it can be felt and understood... by anybody,” said Leo Tolstoy of Chekhov's plays,… more info
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This landmark probes the lives and dreams of Olga, Masha and Irina, former Muscovites now living in a provincial town… more info
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At a time when the Russian theatre was dominated by formulaic melodramas and farces, Chekhov created a new sort of… more info
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The most cherished novel from each of England's talented sisters, in one gorgeously packaged volumeThe Bronte family… more info
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The bestselling, devastating account of three sisters torn apart, abused and exploited at the hands of a community that… more info
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Latest Products
Keeps by L.K. HoltFrom $19.95
This volume opens with Keeps, a full-length book of new poems by LK Holt. Bound-in with it are her two prior books, Patience, Mutiny and Man Wolf Man. A hallmark of Holt's poetry has always been its continual refreshing of angles of vision. She has a dark skill with the unexpected image, and the thought that goes into an unexpected place. There is immediacy, even abruptness, amid her airy, crafted structures, and her music subsists in this. The keeps in the new book are of course the new poems themselves, which for Holt are essentially findings. Her impulse as a poet is to the retrieving of story, and the objects of the world that erupt from the midst of story. Her bent is at the same time lyrical, sometimes meeting the world afresh through contemplations of paintings, sculpture, and film, and always quietly touching on selfhood. The long, episodic suite, 'Stages of Balthazar', is about a donkey practitioner of instinctual acceptance. Followed and neglected by a Chorus-as it can seem a self deserves-Balthazar goes about his small village life, bearing a great love. By adding her prior two books to this volume, the Press intends not only to keep them in print, but to lay out for readers the fullness of the growth of an oeuvre. The poet has made some excisions and revisions.
Skylight by David HareFrom $20.5
Skylight premiered at the National Theatre in 1995 and then went on to become one of the most internationally successful plays of recent years. 'There are times in the theatre when you suddenly find yourself in the grip of silence. There is no fidgeting or coughing, no shifting about in seats: the audience's attention is so tense it is almost palpable. This is because it is both thrilling and dangerous: a fight to the death, or the dawning of salvation. David Hare's new play, Skylight, is punctuated by such moments. They are the signs that a dramatist of the first rank is writing at full stretch, in complete command of his material, undogmatic and unafraid, unforgiving and compassionate.' Sunday Times Skylight was revived in a new production at the Wyndham's Theatre, London, in June 2014. About the Author David Hare was born in Sussex in 1947. He is the author of twenty-nine plays for the stage, seventeen of which have been seen at the National Theatre. These include Plenty, The Secret Rapture, Amy's View, Gethsemane, The Power of Yes and South Downs. His many screenplays for cinema and television include Damage, The Hours and The Reader. He recently wrote and directed a trilogy of films for the BBC: Page Eight, Turks & Caicos and Salting the Battlefield.
The Claimant by Janette Turner HospitalFrom $25.5
A brilliant and compulsively readable story of truth, lies and identity from one of Australia's finest writers. ?So then, here it is. The unadorned un-self-flattering gospel, the never-before-told story our intricately intertwined lives ? Listen: I know things that no one else knows. Trust me. ? Manhattan, 1996: the trial of the Vanderbilt claimant is finally coming to an end. The case - long, complex, riven with unknowns, attracting huge media and social interest - has been seeking to establish whether or not a certain man is the son of the fabulously wealthy and well-connected Vanderbilt family. The son went missing, presumed dead, while serving in the Vietnam war. There is huge fortune, prestige and status at stake. But is the man - a handsome cattle farmer from Queensland - really the Vanderbilt heir? And if so, why does he seem so reluctant to be found? From one of our foremost novelists, The Claimant is a compelling and ravishingly readable novel about the fluid, shifting and ultimately elusive nature of identity and the reasons why people seek to change their names, their identities or their personalities. About the Author Janette Turner Hospital grew up in Queensland and was educated there. Since her post-graduate degrees in Canada, she has taught in universities in Canada, Australia, England, France and the United States. She has won a number of prizes for her eight novels and four short-story collections which have been published in numerous languages. In 2003, she won the Queensland Premier?s Literary Award and the Patrick White Award, and received a Doctor of Letters honoris causa from the University of Queensland. She is Carolina Distinguished Professor Emerita at the University of South Carolina, where she taught for twelve years.
Hearts in Atlantis by Stephen KingFrom $16.95
'Although it's difficult to believe, the sixties are not fictional; they actually happened' (Author's Afterword) Stephen King, whose first novel, Carrie, was published in 1974, the year before the last US troops withdrew from Vietnam, is the first hugely popular writer of the TV generation. Images from that war - and the protests against it - had flooded America's living rooms for a decade. Hearts in Atlantis is composed offive linked stories set in the years from 1960 to 1999. Each story is deeply rooted in the sixties, and each is haunted by the Vietnam War. Full of danger, full of suspense, most of all full of heart, Hearts in Atlantis will take some readers to a place they have never been...and others to a place they have never been able to completely leave.
The Complete Poems and Fragments by Wilfred OwenFrom $75.5
A handsomely packaged and updated reissue of Wilfred Owen's Complete Poems and Fragments, first published in 1983.By matching the paper, pencil, ink and 24 watermarks of the largely undated manuscripts with those of the poet's dated letters, Professor Jon Stallworthy has been able to disentangle the complex chronology of Owen's work and reveal for the first time the overall development of the poet and successive stages in the development of individual poems and fragments.The edition is divided into two volumes to enable readers to have text, notes and manuscript material before them at the same time. Volume I contains an Introduction, a Biographical Table, and the text of 110 poems (many with important new readings), and supporting factual and critical notes. Volume II provides the basis for the text of the poems, reproducing many of the manuscripts and the fragments, annotated like the poems. The manuscripts and fragments are reproduced in type-set transcription, showing Owen's reworkings and alterations.Together with these volumes present more than twice the number of poems and fragments hitherto available, and comprise the most comprehensive and detailed edition of a twentieth-century poet writing in the English language. It is a worthy monument to a man who lived to see only four of his poems in print, but whose work is now known throughout the English-speaking world, and indeed beyond it as the text of Benjamin Britten's greatWar Requiem.
Fear and Loathing at Rolling Stone by Hunter S. ThompsonFrom $19.75
This is the king of gonzo journalism's most scorching, original and inspired work for Rolling Stone, showing a writer's evolution at the magazine that he helped put on the map. From Thompson's first piece - on his infamous run for sheriff of Aspen in 1970 on the Freak Party platform - to his last essay on the Kerry/Bush showdown in 2004, via portraits of Nixon, Watergate, Vietnam and Muhammad Ali, this volume also includes some articles not previously collected, as well as correspondence between Thompson and his friend and editor Jann S. Wenner. The result is a vital portrait of a writer as he pursues his lifelong obsession: The Death of the American Dream.<br /><br />Edited with an Introduction by Jann S. Wenner<br /><br />'Glorious . . . wave upon wave of wild, ferocious, perfectly rendered prose . . . Thompson changed the meaning of journalism.' Wall Street Journal<br /><br />'The great comic writer of the twentieth century.' Tom Wolfe
Poems 1957-2013 by Geoffrey LehmannFrom $25.5
Geoffrey Lehmann?s distinguished career as a poet culminates in this volume of collected work from 1957?2013. Displaying the breadth and depth of his poetry, Lehmann explores human nature in settings as diverse as ancient Rome and rural New South Wales, from searing satire to the domestic life of a family.About the AuthorGeoffrey Lehmann (born 28 June 1940) is an Australian poet, children's writer, and tax lawyer. Lehmann grew up in McMahon's Point, Sydney, and attended the Shore School in North Sydney. He graduated in arts and law from the University of Sydney in 1960 and 1963 respectively. In 1961, he demonstrated in a student newspaper article that fellow student Robert Hughes had published plagiarised poetry by Terence Tiller and others, and a drawing by Leonard Baskin.
Neighbourhood Watch by Lally KatzFrom $16.95
And God said: Thou shalt love thy neighbour. He obviously hadn't reckoned on Ana.Neighbourhood Watch is a glorious comedy about hope, death and pets. It's a classic odd-couple story: opposites attract, and from each other they gain a new understanding. But as the domestic crises accumulate, Neighbourhood Watchtakes on a sense of enormity in the midst of the ordinary that would make Patrick White proud.Katz is a true original and in Neighbourhood Watch her spirit of curiosity turns optimism into an art form.
Medieval Writings on Secular Women by Sinner Patrick & Van Houts ElisabethFrom $7.95
'Woman, who is equal to the moon in the flower of youth,Is equal to a little old ape after the onset of old age'This remarkable collection brings together a host of writings from across different regions and cultures of the Middle Ages, from the ninth to the fifteenth century. They are arranged to follow the life stages of a Medieval woman living a secular existence, from infancy and girlhood, through marriage and motherhood, to widowhood and old age. Some women are captured in exceptional circumstances, such as the transcript from Joan of Arc's trial describing her rural childhood, or a letter written by Edward I's mother. Many others are anonymous or humble: an account of an abandoned baby in Italy, a disturbing description of a slave girl by a Baghdad diplomat, an epitaph for the female leader of a Synagogue. Speaking across the ages, here are wry, moving voices that were written out of history.Containing many newly translated pieces, this selection is accompanied by an introduction discussing the Medieval woman's life and legal status. There are also separate introductions to each chapter, background information on each piece, notes and a bibliography.Edited with introductions by PATRICIA SKINNER and ELISABETH VAN HOUTS
Opal Sunset by Clive JamesFrom $19.95
Opal Sunset marks the exuberant introduction of Clive James's poetry to an American audience. Praised after the publication of Cultural Amnesia as one of the finest prose stylists of his generation, Clive James is now, with the publication of this collection, being granted recognition as the poet he has always been. For much of his long career it was hard to realize that James's gift for poetry underlay his achievements in other fields. First as a television critic on Fleet Street, and later as a television personality in his own right, he achieved such fame for writing the way he spoke that his poetry was regarded as an idiosyncratic sideline, as if no celebrity could write worthy verse. A conundrum presented itself: how could a serious poet also be a television star? But for James, a duty to the discipline of verse was always fundamental, and his accumulated poetic output became impossible to ignore. As early as the 1970s, James's long, mock epic "Peregrine Prykke's Pilgrimage through the London Literary World" received almost unprecedented attention in his adopted England, while later, his satirical short poem "The Book of My Enemy Has Been Remaindered" became not only a standard verse quoted at fancy dinner parties but entered the culture as lines to be memorized by unpublished writers everywhere. James was suddenly in the odd position of having written famous poems well before he became a famous poet. Finally, the publication of a volume of his collected verse, The Book of My Enemy, earned him in 2003 the reputation as a serious poet that he has long deserved. Less inhibited by fixed categories, a new generation of critics has confirmed what James's public has instinctively known, that he brings his poems to life with all the resources to be found in his prose: wit, imagination, social observation, and a dazzling play of la