September Book Giveaways

Looking for your next read? Princeton University Press is participating in several book giveaways this month. See the details below for a chance to win something new for your bookshelf!

Calaprice_QuotableEinstein_cvr.inddThe Ultimate Quotable Einstein
Alice Calaprice
(signed)

The Ultimate Quotable Einstein features roughly 1,600 quotes in all. This paperback edition includes sections unique to the ultimate collection—”On and to Children,” “On Race and Prejudice,” and “Einstein’s Verses: A Small Selection”—as well as a chronology of Einstein’s life and accomplishments, Freeman Dyson’s authoritative foreword, and commentary and descriptive source notes by Alice Calaprice.

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What W.H. Auden Can Do for YouMcCallSmith_Auden
Alexander McCall Smith

When facing a moral dilemma, Isabel Dalhousie—Edinburgh philosopher, amateur detective, and title character of a series of novels by best-selling author Alexander McCall Smith—often refers to the great twentieth-century poet W. H. Auden. This is no accident: McCall Smith has long been fascinated by Auden. Indeed, the novelist, best known for his No. 1 Ladies Detective Agency series, calls the poet not only the greatest literary discovery of his life but also the best of guides on how to live. In this book, McCall Smith has written a charming personal account about what Auden has done for him—and what he just might do for you.

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Stephenson_WarblerGBirding Package

Includes one of each of the following:

The Warbler Guide
The Crossley ID Guide: Raptors
How to Be a Better Birder
–Zeiss TERRA binoculars
–audio companion to The Warbler Guide

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The Book of Common Prayer: A BiographyJacobs_BkCommonPrayer
Alan Jacobs

Jacobs shows how The Book of Common Prayer—from its beginnings as a means of social and political control in the England of Henry VIII to its worldwide presence today—became a venerable work whose cadences express the heart of religious life for many.

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Larrimore_BkJobThe Book of Job: A Biography
Mark Larrimore

The book of Job raises stark questions about the nature and meaning of innocent suffering and the relationship of the human to the divine, yet it is also one of the Bible’s most obscure and paradoxical books, one that defies interpretation even today. Mark Larrimore provides a panoramic history of this remarkable book, traversing centuries and traditions to examine how Job’s trials and his challenge to God have been used and understood in diverse contexts, from commentary and liturgy to philosophy and art.

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