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New and Featured Books for Young Adults for 11/27/2012:

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Come and check out these and some of the other new books and materials (or at least new to us) for Young Adults added to our library collection…

FICTION:

Wolf: The Journey Home by ‘Asta Bowen

Teen Boat! by Dave Roman and John Green

Fire In The Streets by Kekla Magoon

Radiant Days by Elizabeth Hand

Death Of A Kleptomaniac by Kristen Tracy

Fugitives by Alexander Gordon Smith

The Girl Who Owned A City by O. T. Nelson, adapted by Dan Jolley, and illustrated by Joëlle Jones

The Glass Collector by Anna Perera

Confessions Of A Murder Suspect by James Patterson and Maxine Paetro

Witch & Wizard: The Manga, Vol. 1 by James Patterson and Gabrielle Charbonnet and illustrated by Svetlana Chmakova

NON-FICTION:

The Story Of The World’s Greatest Paintings by Charlie Ayres

Budgeting Smarts: How To Set Goals, Save Money, Spend Wisely, And More by Sandy Donovan

Dealing With Stress: A How-To Guide by Lisa A. Wroble

Friend Me! – 600 Years Of Social Networking In America by Francesca Davis DiPiazza

The Most Disgusting Foods On The Planet by John Perritano

Drinking And Driving. Now What? by Valerie Mendralla and Janet Grosshandler

Long Distance Running For Beginners – From Couch To Conditioned: A Beginner’s Guide To Getting Fit by Michael Spilling and Sean Fishpool

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Please note that books mentioned here could be checked out between the time they end up on the blog and when you come to check them out. If you don’t see the items you’re looking for then please come up to the front desk, OR call us, OR send us an email at robinsbaselibrary@gmail.com and  we’ll put your name on the reserve list for when the item returns.

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Previous New/Featured books for Adults:

11/26/12.

11/20/12.

11/19/12.

11/01/12.

10/19/12.

And for Young Adults:

08/17/12.

07/10/12.

04/12/12.

04/03/12.

03/20/12.

And for Kids/Juvenile Readers:

11/15/12.

10/29/12.

10/18/12.

08/07/12.

07/25/12.

And even more reading material.

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Some reading material from around the internet:

8 actors who look exactly the same on every movie poster.

Science fiction’s predictions for 2012.

Taco Bell has a breakfast menu?

The thrill of blaming others.

Twitter adopts country-specific censorship regime.

Human nature and the neurobiology of conflict.

How old does Google think you are?

Retailers resort to offering refunds to customers for positive reviews online.

There’s a mysterious object at the bottom of the Baltic sea.

Facebook about to go public.

An intimate look at the youth of Egypt in the ongoing revolution.

Polish lawmakers don Guy Fawkes masks to sign ACTA.

Political contributions from the financial sector have increased 700% since 1990.

A bookworm’s guide to casting The Corrections.

The new trailer for Game Of Thrones‘ second season.

The MPAA is “not comfortable” with the internet.

Shirley MacLaine has been cast the Dowager Countess’ nemesis on Downton Abbey.

The best and worst of Sundance 2012.

from here.

J.R.R. Tolkien snubbed by the 1961 Nobel jury.

The wise words of E. B. White.

The 10 most expensive books in the world.

An interview with Michael Ondaatje.

Best practices for Fair Use in libraries.

Literature’s greatest mustaches.

Visionaries from the paperback revolution.

Interesting books coming out in 2012.

Vladimir Putin has some books that he’d like you to read.

The alternate titles of famous books.

Great science fiction authors who never wrote sequels or trilogies.

Language is hardwired to be optimistic, even if people aren’t.

10 of literature’s trippiest books.

from here.

7 things you didn’t know about Joan Of Arc.

Was Leonardo Da Vinci’s famous anatomical chart actually a collaborative effort?

This is what happens when you ask Stephen Hawking for the secret to time travel.

The social networks of the Stone Age.

Volcanoes seen from space.

A truly bizarre headline: “Indonesian man arrested for kicking woman he thought was a ghost.”

How NASA kept astronauts from swearing on the moon.

The world’s giant trees are dying off rapidly.

When did Rome really fall?

An optimistic history of the next 40 years.