Dosenkiwi

[fast ohne Spoiler]

Bücher

In der Bücherei verfügbar

Geocaching

  • Artmann-Sammelbände
  • Eva Rossmann: Freudsche Verbrechen
  • Eva Rossmann: Ausgejodelt
  • Eva Rossmann: Wahlkampf
  • Gedichte von Christian Morgenstern

Lesen

College 1a

  • Adrian McKinty: Gun street girl [FS.E DR.D McKin College 1a – Fremdsprachen-Bibliothek] NORDIRLAND: Immer nur leichte Kost genügt auch in der Unterhaltungsliteratur nicht. Düster geht es zu in diesem Krimi, der vom Bürgerkrieg, der in den achtziger Jahren auf Belfasts Straßen tobt, bis ins akademische Oxford führt
  • Marilynne Robinson: Gilead [ FS.E DR Robi College 1a – Fremdsprachen-Bibliothek] Wir alle wissen, dass die Begleitumstände beim Lesen eines Buchs mindestens so wichtig sind wie das Buch selbst, und ich las Gilad zu einer seltsamen Zeit. Ich war in Großbritannien auf Lesereise, und ich hatte mich selbst und den Klang meiner Stimme satt, hatte es satt, in doofen Radiosendungen zu Gast zu sein, wo es mir überraschend leicht fiel, meinen eigenen, fein ziselierten Roman auf idiotische Soundbites zu reduzieren: Wenn je jemand des erstaunlichen Seelenfriedens bedurfte, zu dem Marilynne Robinson in ihrem Buch findet – wie gelingt einem das bei etwas, das aus Wörtern gebaut ist? –, dann ich. Caveat emptor, aber wenn es Ihnen nicht gefällt, sind sie ein Mensch ohne Seele. (Nick Hornby, All You Can Read)
  • Alan Bradley: Flavia de Luce 1 – The sweetness at The bottom of The Pike (aka Mord im Gurkenbeet) FS.E DR.JD Brad College 1a – Fremdsprachen-Bibliothek
  • Christopher Isherwood: Goodbye to Berlin. FS.EE DR Ishe College 1a – Fremdsprachen-Bibliothek
  • Sarah Waters: Fingersmith [FS.E DR Wate College 1a – Fremdsprachen-Bibliothek]
  • Jesse Andrews: Me and Earl and The Dying Girl FS.E DR.J Andr College 1a – Fremdsprachen-Bibliothek
  • Hanya Yanagihara: „Ein wenig Leben“. Hanser Berlin, 960 S., 28 €., englisches Original „A little life”: FS.E DR Yana College 1a – Fremdsprachen-Bibliothek, inzwischen gibt’s auch die deutsche Übersetzung …

College 1c

College 4i

  • Markus Zusak: The Book Thief [JF.E JE.GZ Zus College 4i – Fremdsprachig] (14.11.17: sehr witzig, das scheint in die Zweigstellen entschwunden zu sein)
  • James Dashner: The Maze Runner [Bücherei: FS.E DR.JU Dash College 1a – Fremdsprachen-Bibliothek und JF.E JM.U / 1 Dash College 4i – Fremdsprachig]

College 1i

  • Gertraud Klemm: Aberland. DR Klem College 1i – Szene Österreich

College 3d

  • Maximilian Dorner: Mein Dämon ist ein Stubenhocker. NN.EMW Dorn College 3d – Gesundheit, Medizin

College 3g

Pädagogik

  • Sigrid Schubert ; Andreas Schwill: Didaktik der Informatik [PI.UFI Schub College 3d – Pädagogik]
  • Werner Jank ; Hilbert Meyer: Didaktische Modelle [PI.UB Jank College 3e – Pädagogik]
  • Friedrich W. Kron ; Eiko Jürgens ; Jutta Standop: Grundwissen Didaktik [PI.UB Kron College 3e – Pädagogik]
  • Paula Bleckmann: Medienmündig PI.EPK Blec College 3e – Pädagogik

Diverse Sachbücher

College 2b

  • Christine Thürmer: Laufen. Essen. Schlafen [ER.M Thür College 2b – Länder, Reisen] Zum Überleben braucht der Mensch vier Dinge: Wasser, Essen, Wetterschutz und Wärme. Mehr nicht. Bekommt er dann mal ein Milky Way zwischen die Zähne, kann das pures Glück bedeuten – “wildes körperliches Glück”, ausgelöst durch einen Schokoriegel. Auch die Wonne einer warmen Dusche nach wochenlangem Marsch durch die Mojave-Wüste oder das Sierra-Nevada-Hochgebirge gehört zu dieser Sorte Glückserfahrung, wie sie Christine Thürmer in “Laufen. Essen. Schlafen.” beschreibt, ihrem sehr anschaulichen Erfahrungsbericht als Langstreckenwanderin auf den drei großen amerikanischen Hiking-Trails zwischen Mexiko und Kanada. Einst eine knallharte Unternehmenssaniererin mit Sekretärin und Dienstwagen, brach die Geschäftsfrau 2004, nachdem ihr selber gekündigt worden war, zu ihrem ersten Trip auf – allein. Wie sich die Fränkin als “German Tourist” einen Namen erwandert in der Szene der “Thru-Hiker”, wie sie insgesamt 12 700 Kilometer zu Fuß zurücklegt und dabei Wind und Wetter, Moskitos und Bären trotzt, ist ein Abenteuer, dem man gerne folgt – vor allem, wenn man sich dabei entspannt zurücklehnen kann. Von Christine Dössel

College 3d

  • Gabriel Rolón: wahre Geschichten aus der Psychotherapie. PI.HPE Rolo College 3D – Psychologie
  • Rolf Dobelli: Die Kunst des klaren Denkens. PI.Y Dobe College 3D – Psychologie
  • Oliver Sacks: Der Mann, der seine Frau mit einem Hut verwechselte NN.EMW Sack College 3d – Gesundheit, Medizin

College 5c

  • Emil Ferris, My Favorite Thing Is Monsters. The canon of graphic masterpieces just grew by one. My Favorite Thing is Monsters, told through the sketch-diary of ten-year-old, self-identified Wolfman Karen Reyes, is a rich, painful, bizarre exploration of what it means to be a monster—to be hunted, to be cruel, to be both feared and afraid. I’ve seen few better articulations of the power and pain that comes from being different, and for that, I’ve made a home in my heart for this story. I’m sure you will too. KB.CC FS.E Ferr College 5c – Kunst

College 6a

Español

In Zweigstellen verfügbar

Geocaching

Lesen

02., Engerthstr. 197/5

  • Naomi Wolf: The Beauty Myth / Der Mythos Schönheit. 02., Engerthstr. 197/5 oder 21., Brünner Str. 138 (erwähnt von Christian Rudder in Dataclysm)

06., Gumpendorferstr. 59-61

  • Stefan Merrill Block: Wie ich mich einmal in alles verliebte [Morawa: englische Ausgabe, Lieferbarkeit unsicher], [in mehreren Zweigstellen verfügbar]

11., Gottschalkgasse 10

  • Stefan Merrill Block: Wie ich mich einmal in alles verliebte [Morawa: englische Ausgabe, Lieferbarkeit unsicher], [in mehreren Zweigstellen verfügbar]

12., Meidlinger Hauptstraße 73

13., Hofwieseng. 48

15., Schwenderg. 39-43

  • Koren Shadmi: Love Addict (Egmont Graphic Novel) [Morawa: nur auf deutsch, Hardcover: 25,70] 15., Schwenderg. 39-43 KB.CC Shad

17., Hormayrg. 2

18., Weimarer Str. 8

19., Heiligenstädter Str.155

19., Billrothstr. 32

21., Brünner Str. 138

  • Amanda Eyre Ward: Winterschwestern [in mehreren Zweigstellen verfügbar]. Nick Hornby, All You Can Read
  • Naomi Wolf: The Beauty Myth / Der Mythos Schönheit. 02., Engerthstr. 197/5 oder 21., Brünner Str. 138 (erwähnt von Christian Rudder in Dataclysm)

23., Anton-Baumgartner-Str.

  • Stefan Merrill Block: Wie ich mich einmal in alles verliebte [Morawa: englische Ausgabe, Lieferbarkeit unsicher], [in mehreren Zweigstellen verfügbar]

in der Overdrive Library verfügbar

  • Dave Eggers: Heroes of the Frontier (Knopf). For quite a while I’d been wondering what Dave Eggers would do next—would it be a magazine, a small press, an app offering a new kind of digital reading experience with bells and whistles? I am excited that it’s a new novel and that, continuing with his eclectic array of themes, he’s setting Heroes of the Frontier in Alaska, where the female protagonist flees with her kids without telling her ex-husband. An Eggers family road trip in the bleak wilderness? Yes please. via Lithub
  • Octavia E. Butler: Parable of the Sower
  • Adam Haslett: Imagine Me Gone
  • Ayobami Adebayo: Stay With Me This is one story where the less you know going in, the better the experience and the more surprising the twists. Without giving away spoilers, here’s a quick overview: Before Yejide and Akin start dating in college, Yejide makes one thing clear: “I don’t do polygamy.” Akin agrees, he doesn’t want that either. All they want is each other — until they want a baby. Fertility challenges and family pressure push them to new limits of risk, secrets, and heartbreak. What happens over the next several years of their relationship will make you consider the question of whether anyone can truly belong to another human being. Is any person — a lover, a spouse, a child — ever “mine”?
  • Robin Sloan: Sourdough For those who adored Sloan’s previous novel Mr. Penumbra’s 24-Hour Bookstore, this is a must-read. Sparkling, smart, and terribly funny. I’m grateful that in a world of rapid technological advance there are still BLT sandwiches on sourdough.
  • Benjamin Alire Sáenz: Aristotle and Dante discover the secrets of the universe [College 1a – Fremdsprachen-Bibliothek, FS.E DR.J Sáen]

Nicht verfügbar

Stand: Dezember 2018

Lesen

  • Nina LaCour: Everything leads to you
  • Claire-Louise Bennet: Pond (Riverbed Books). Claire-Louise Bennett’s debut novel captures our attention in whispers more than it does with bells or whistles. It’s not a “loud” novel. It doesn’t explain or announce itself. What action there is, is retold from the distance that memory provides—a distance bridged by way of second-guesses and digressions. Pond is the expression of a delightfully melancholic voice, as serious as it is funny, strange yet so very familiar. Readers will rush to find suitable comparisons—mine was Samuel Beckett—but Bennett successfully squirms away at every turn, and achieves something singularly her own. It’s a funny, smart book, that will relocate you for a time in the rural headspace of Bennett’s unnamed narrator, where you too will find yourself diving into the grimy ground of the everyday. via Lithub
  • Jenni Fagan: The Sunlight Pilgrims (Hogarth). I can’t wait for Jenni Fagan’s The Sunlight Pilgrims. The Scottish author’s debut novel, The Panopticon, gave us a world in which the most destitute among us were forced into imprisonment. With this new work, Fagan once again offers a critique of our planet, this time from a more geological perspective. Different regions of the world are experiencing the worst winter on record. Our most vital social systems—economic exchange, healthcare—are barely in operation, and people are dying in the streets from the cold. It’s against this setting that Dylan, a refugee from London, must determine the best way to survive. If this book is as good as her first, we’re in for a thrilling and elegant work of post-apocalyptic fiction. via Lithub
  • D.G. Compton: The Continuous Katherine Mortenhoe (NYRB). In this dystopian moment, why run from the horror? Let us rather sink into it, learn its capacities, its weaknesses. Let us prepare through literature. Enter The Continuous Katherine Mortenhoe by D.G. Compton. It is the near future, one in which death has essentially been abolished. The few exceptions are filmed for Human Destiny, a television program-cum-death documentary commanding an enormous, ravenous audience. When Katherine learns she has weeks to live, she proves unwilling to embrace her macabre celebrity. But Roddie, a new kind of program host, a man with surgical implants whose eyes transmit his vision to the screen, knows the show must go on. An eerie, prophetic look at shrinking privacy, intrusive technology, and the ethics of ambition. via Lithub
  • Belinda Taub: Still Star-Crossed [Morawa: englisch nur als eBook, Bücherei nur auf deutsch]
  • Benjamin Quabeck: Nichtsbereuen [das scheint es nirgendwo zu geben. ISBN-13: 978-3442452941]
  • Ulrike Ulrich: fern bleiben [Morawa: Lieferbarkeit unsicher (!)]
  • Ted Dekker: Thr3e
  • James Michener – Tales of The South Pacific
  • Liz Moore, The Unseen World. Ada Sibelius’ single dad is a brilliant computer scientist at a college like MIT, until he begins to show early signs of Alzheimer’s. As his memory deteriorates, she discovers he is not who she thought he was. Moore, who was longlisted for long-listed for the International IMPAC Dublin Literary Award with her second novel, Heft, has created a suspenseful story rooted in the early days of the Internet. Susan Coll (Washington Post) calls The Unseen World “an elegant and ethereal novel about identity and the dawn of artificial intelligence, and a convincing interior portrait of a young woman, ‘a shadow-girl who could slip imperceptibly around corners and through hallways,’ who is conversant in worlds both seen and unseen.” In a starred review, Publishers Weekly described Moore’s third novel as “a smart, emotionally powerful literary page-turner.” The Millions includes The Unseen World, a “smart, riddling novel,” in its Most Anticipated Books of the second half of 2016.
  • Pierre Caravan „Am Ende bleiben die Zedern“: Die zu Herzen gehende Geschichte einer Vatersuche, die von Deutschland bis in den Libanon führt und auf kluge und angenehm leichte Weise so vieles von dem mitgezählt und erklärt, was in der medialen Berichterstattung zu den Konflikten im Nahen Osten sowie den Ursachen für das Flüchtlingsdrama ungesagt bleibt. Allein deshalb eins der wichtigsten Bücher seit langem und darüber hinaus ein Roman, den man nicht mehr zur Seite legen will, bis man sein grandios inszeniertes Finale gelesen hat. Und dann möchte man eigentlich sofort wieder von vorne beginnen. Ich habe diesen Text nicht nur als Lektor zig Mal verschlungen. Die perfekte Urlaubslektüre! Auf der Facebook-Seite von Pierre Caravan gibt es einen Trailer zum Buch.
  • Fürs Herz und als Strandlektüre empfehle ich unbedingt noch einen Titel aus unserem Taschenbuch: „Die kleine Bäckerei am Strandweg“ von Jenny Colman – ein Häuschen in Cornwall, der Duft nach frisch gebackenem Brot, eine wahrhaft sympathische Heldin und ein Papageientaucher mit gebrochenem Flügel als entzückender kleiner Begleiter.
  • Susannah Cahalan: Brain on Fire: My Month of Madness. An award-winning memoir and instant New York Times bestseller that goes far beyond its riveting medical mystery, Brain on Fire is the powerful account of one woman’s struggle to recapture her identity. When twenty-four-year-old Susannah Cahalan woke up alone in a hospital room, strapped to her bed and unable to move or speak, she had no memory of how she’d gotten there. Days earlier, she had been on the threshold of a new, adult life: at the beginning of her first serious relationship and a promising career at a major New York newspaper. Now she was labeled violent, psychotic, a flight risk. What happened? In a swift and breathtaking narrative, Susannah tells the astonishing true story of her descent into madness, her family’s inspiring faith in her, and the lifesaving diagnosis that nearly didn’t happen. “A fascinating look at the disease that … could have cost this vibrant, vital young woman her life” (People), Brain on Fire is an unforgettable exploration of memory and identity, faith and love, and a profoundly compelling tale of survival and perseverance that is destined to become a classic.
  • Kelly Grey Carlisle: We Are All Shipwrecks: A Memoir Another gorgeous memoir from a Sewanee graduate. If I told you it was about a murder, a porn shop, and a boat you wouldn’t believe me, so you’ll have to just trust me and read it.

Diverse Sachbücher

  • Katharine Harmon: You Are Here: Personal Geographies and Other Maps of the Imagination [Amazon]
  • Scott Murray: Interactive Data Visualization, auf Twitter gesehen Amazon
  • Brian Doherty: This is Burning Man: The Rise of a New American Underground
  • Christian Seiler: Reise zum Geschmack [Morawa: Hardcover 27,80, Paperback erscheint nicht (!)]
  • James A. Michener’s Writer’s Handbook: Explorations in Writing and Publishing
  • The Antinomies of Realism, Fredric Jameson What defines modern realism for Jameson is not any kind of naive epistemological claim to present the world as it really is. Rather, realism involves a struggle with the contingency of modern life and its resistance to any kind of meaningful ordering: “Experience—and sensory experience in particular—is in modern times contingent: if such experience seems to have a meaning, we are at once suspicious of its authenticity.” As Marx wrote of bourgeois society, in modern times “all that is solid melts into the air,” traditional values and ways of life are disrupted and turned upside down, so that there is an ever widening gap between individual experiences and our capacity to interpret them and render them meaningful. In Jameson’s words, modernity imposes an “irreconcilable divorce between intelligibility and experience, between meaning and existence.” In this context, Jameson argues, literature’s relevance is not so much in helping us understand each other, but in its constant attempt to account for those new experiences for which we don’t even have a name yet. This is what Jameson calls “affect” a kind of sensory experience which “somehow eludes language and its naming of things (and feelings), whereas emotion is preeminently a phenomenon sorted out into an array of names.” Emotion comes to be identified with convention, its names being part of a social classification of feelings, while affect constantly points to the incommensurability between ruling conventions and the constantly changing conditions of life. It refers to what is not yet incorporated into the status quo, and so can be seen as a prefiguration of the possibility of radical historical change, pointing towards the new and the unknown, beyond current forms of social life.
  • Angela Palm, Riverine. The 2016 winner of the Graywolf Press Nonfiction Prize describes a girlhood in an Indiana flood zone, an impoverished neighborhood in which a neighbor boy becomes a beloved anchor, until he’s jailed for murder. Palm’s first book gathers laurels from critics. Riverine, writes Beth Kephart (Chicago Tribune), “has seeped into my blood and left me messy inside — alerted, diverted, and scrambling to get a hold on time.” After comparing her to Mary Karr, J.R. Moehringer, Jo Ann Beard and Annie Dillard, Kephart concludes: Palm stretches the envelope of truth on the page. She experiments with (then sometimes repeats) essayistic forms. There are returning metaphors, recurrent scenes, displacements. There are essays where, perhaps, Palm pushes the digressive weave too far…. But there is volumetric power here. Sizable intrigue in the sentences. Bold declarations that (as all memoir must) destabilize the reader and paralyze easy judgment on both the life lived and the words chosen. Angela Palm has left the river and returned to it. Angela Palm has arrived. “Palm emerges from these pages as someone who holds on firmly to the first boy she ever fell in love with, someone who forges a new life for herself while never forgetting where she comes from,” writes Michele Filgate (Washington Post). “There’s a flickering beauty to her stubbornness, like the reflection of late afternoon sunlight in a river.” The Publishers Weekly book of the week review notes, “Palm probes deeply into the family and small-town stories, which instilled such a deep sense of place in the author. She becomes fascinated with theories of criminal justice—taking college classes on the subject, reading local police blotters, and watching crime shows on television to better understand the how and why of what happened to her friend. All in all, this is a memoir to linger over, savor and study.”
  • Jonathan Schwabish: Better Presentations: A Guide for Scholars, Researchers, and Wonks. Empfohlen auf PresentationZen.
  • Beat Döbeli Honegger: Mehr als 0 und 1 – Schule in einer digitalisierten Welt

Noch nicht erschienen? (Stand: Jänner 2018)

  • Eric Emmanuel Schmitt’s novel, The Carousel of Desire Lithub, es geht um eine Dreiecksgeschichte, kann man vielleicht als Polybeziehung einordnen?
  • Lina Meruane: Seeing red: Lithub: Meruane is considered the best contemporary Chilean novelist, but she’s really one of the best contemporary novelists overall, and you’ll learn why if you read this harrowing semi-autobiographical account of an academician who suffers a stroke that leaves her temporarily blind. Yes, it’s an account of frailty that uses blindness as metaphor, but more than that, it’s a scorching examination of how being utterly dependent on someone—even someone you deeply love—can make you a monster. / Seeing Red describes a young Chilean writer recently relocated to New York for doctoral work who suffers a stroke which leaves her blind. It charts her journey through hospitals and an increased dependency on those closest to her to cope. Fiction and autobiography intertwine in an intense, visceral, and caustic novel about the relation between the body, science, and human relationships.
  • Peter Orner: Am I Alone here „Does this ever work? To return? As if it was the place itself and not who we used to be in the place.“
  • Ali Eteraz, Native Believer. Ali Eteraz is a pen name that means “Noble Protest.” In his darkly funny debut novel, the protest may not be entirely noble, but it is essential—the story follows M., a Philadelphia man who is Muslim by birth but not by belief. When he gets fired for owning a copy of the Quran, his life spirals out of control as he tries to find some semblance of a place in the world.
  • Pamela Erens: Eleven hours “An intimate exploration of the physical and mental challenges of childbirth.”
  • Jessica Lahey: The Gift of Failure: How the Best Parents Learn to Let Go So Their Children Can Succeed In the tradition of Paul Tough’s How Children Succeed and Wendy Mogel’s The Blessing of a Skinned Knee, this groundbreaking manifesto focuses on the critical school years when parents must learn to allow their children to experience the disappointment and frustration that occur from life’s inevitable problems so that they can grow up to be successful, resilient, and self-reliant adults. – Modern parenting is defined by an unprecedented level of overprotectiveness: parents who rush to school at the whim of a phone call to deliver forgotten assignments, who challenge teachers on report card disappointments, mastermind children’s friendships, and interfere on the playing field. As teacher and writer Jessica Lahey explains, even though these parents see themselves as being highly responsive to their children’s well being, they aren’t giving them the chance to experience failure—or the opportunity to learn to solve their own problems. – Overparenting has the potential to ruin a child’s confidence and undermine their education, Lahey reminds us. Teachers don’t just teach reading, writing, and arithmetic. They teach responsibility, organization, manners, restraint, and foresight—important life skills children carry with them long after they leave the classroom. – Providing a path toward solutions, Lahey lays out a blueprint with targeted advice for handling homework, report cards, social dynamics, and sports. Most importantly, she sets forth a plan to help parents learn to step back and embrace their children’s failures. Hard-hitting yet warm and wise, The Gift of Failure is essential reading for parents, educators, and psychologists nationwide who want to help children succeed.
  • Kim Stanley Robinson: New York 2140. The man who wrote the Mars trilogy is following up with one of the most exciting books in climate change fiction (or “cli-fi”) yet written. New York 2140 takes place 120 years in the future in a submerged New York City. Sea levels have risen 50 feet, turning lower Manhattan into a series of Venice-like canals and sending Wall Street moguls north to the Cloisters. Capitalism, social media, and tech crime continue to shape the city, and representatives from all three catalyze a series of events that jeopardize an already uncertain future. Sweeping in scope and shot through with a wry humor, this book is both immensely readable and timely.
  • Bill Hayes: Insomniac City – New York, Oliver and me Der Lebensgefährte von Oliver Sacks mit einer Art Autobiografie
  • Olivia Sudjic: „Sympathie“. Kein & Aber, 496 S., 24 €.
  • Elizabeth Strout: Anything Is Possible It’s hard to believe that a year after the astonishing My Name Is Lucy Barton Elizabeth Strout could bring us another book that is by every measure its equal, but what Strout proves to us again and again is that where she’s concerned, anything is possible. This book, this writer, are magnificent. (If you visit/order soon, we might still have signed copies!)
  • Claire Cameron: The Bear Claire Cameron pulled off with The Bear (a whole novel told in the voice of a five-year-old girl)?
  • Amelia Gray: Isadora Before she was known as the mother of modern dance, Isadora Duncan was a single mother of two young children, balancing her creative life with family life in Paris. In 1913, both children died in a freak accident, and Duncan’s world split forever into before and after. Her deep grief, mental unraveling, and struggle to regain her sanity are the basis for Amelia Gray’s new historical novel, Isadora.
  • Ashley Herring Blake: How to make a wish This is the book I wanted with all my heart when I was a teen — and definitely still craved as an adult. It’s beautiful, piercing, and heart-filling. Track me down, and I will happily tell you at length everything I love about this story, but suffice it to say for the moment: AGH. SO GOOD.
  • Andrew Sean Greer: Less It’s not that I expect any book to wipe current events from my mind, but a dash of levity would be a welcome relief. Also, it’s summer, and people are begging us for a book that won’t bum them out. I wanted to read it in hopes of being able to recommend it to you, and I do. I recommend it with my whole heart.
  • Juli Berwald: Spineless: The Science of Jellyfish and the Art of Growing a Backbone I have a pal who says we should all have a shelf of memoirs, like reference books. I love the ones about women finding their way (Julia Child, Katherine Graham, Gloria Steinem). This one is about a woman finding her way along a pretty different path — but it’s going on my shelf.
  • Katja Reim: Ab ins Netz Verlag: Kösel, ISBN 13: 9783466310791, Preis: 14,99 €
  • Maggie O’Farrell: I Am, I Am, I Am: Seventeen Brushes with Death
  • Terese Marie Mailhot: Heart Berries
  • Tara Westover: Educated: A Memoir

Nicht im Katalog und nicht in der Overdrive Library (Stand: 10. Mai 2018)