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  • Mini Babybel – the best recipes
    Mini Babybel – the best recipes There is obviously more under the striking red wrapper of Babybel cheese than is first anticipated with a raft of new, tasty and delicious ways to cook, serve and temp the pallet; all combined inside the very jazzy cover.
  • Walking Free
    Walking Free This is absolutely an insiders story of how a practising surgeon from a wealthy, respected family in Baghdad, came to Australia as a refugee. I have heard and seen many news reports and television documentaries about refugees, but have never followed one person’s journey from beginning to end. This account is factually told about his hasty decision to “leave now or be shot.”
  • Thinking Drinkers: the enlightened imbibers guide to alcohol
    Thinking Drinkers: the enlightened imbibers guide to alcohol If you need a Christmas present for someone who enjoys alcohol and history and has a great sense of humour, then this is a superb book for you! (If you can part with it) The authors are well known for their weekly drinks column in the Daily Telegraph, UK, and also for writing a book on beer in the USA. They wrote and performed “The thinking drinkers' guide to alcohol” at the Edinburgh Festival, where it was very well received.
  • The low HI Diet – How to get clean and lean
    The low HI Diet – How to get clean and lean Dieting has been a hot topic on the TV and airwaves lately, possibly due to the rising rate of obesity in Australia and other areas of the world.  Fad diets, whatever the name, have been slated as failing to do what is required and in some instances doing more harm than good to the person trying to lose weight and regain their health.
  • Alexander and the terrible, horrible, no good, very bad day
    Alexander and the terrible, horrible, no good, very bad day Originally released over forty years ago, this story has never lost its appeal or become dated. At that time, most children's books told stories that were sweet or sometimes adventurous or classic tales and mostly uplifting. Maurice Sendak broke that mould with “Where the wild things are”!  Judith Viorst recognized that children see the injustices of life and that things are often NOT FAIR!
  • Lists of Note
    Lists of Note Did you know that nursery rhymes are full of violence! Well, according to Geoffrey Chandler-Taylor in 1952, after having analysed more than 200 traditional nursery rhymes, came to the conclusion that more than half of these harboured ‘unsavoury elements’.  He then went on to publish this information in his book. Following this, he then created a truly magnificent list of the violence found in the said rhymes.
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