Got these at the library book sale, $1 each.
Freedom: A Novel (hc) by Jonathan Franzen
Silent Spring (pb) by Rachel Carson
Mason and Dixon (hc) by Thomas Pynchon
The Blind Assassin: A Novel (hc) by Margaret Atwood
The Enemy Within: A Short History of Witch-hunting (hc) by John Demos
Fast Food Nation: The Dark Side of the All-American Meal (hc) by Eric Schlosser
Food Politics: How the Food Industry Influences Nutrition and Health (hc) by Marion Nestle
What Money Can't Buy: The Moral Limits of Markets (hc) by Michael Sandel
Contact (hc) by Carl Sagan
The Canon: A Whirligig Tour of the Beautiful Basics of Science (hc) by Natalie Angier
The Goldfinch: A Novel (hc) by Donna Tartt
Regret the Error: How Media Mistakes Pollute the Press and Imperil Free Speech (hc) Craig Silverman
The Divide: American Injustice in the Age of the Wealth Gap (hc) by Matt Taibbi
Not for Profit: Why Democracy Needs the Humanities (hc) by Martha Nussbaum
The Physics of Star Trek (hc) by Lawrence Krauss
I already have Kindle editions of Silent Spring and The Divide but am happy to add them in print to my collection at such a bargain price; and I have a paperback copy of Fast Food Nation which I will be donating back to the library since I've now upgraded to hardcover.
Mason and Dixon, Regret the Error, The Canon and Food Politics are former library books which look mint and appear to have never been checked out. (What Money Can't Buy looks close to new, as well.) The Canon, The Divide, The Physics of Star Trek, and Not for Profit are donated new books; Fast Food Nation is used with someone's name inscribed in the first page but appears to have never been read. Contact is also a donation and a first edition that looks like it has been sitting on a store bookshelf somewhere since its original release.
And I didn't pick this up at the library sale, but Barnes & Noble had Superheroes!: Capes, Cowls, and the Creation of Comic Book Culture (hc) by Laurence Maslon and Michael Kantor for $10, which I could not resist given how much I enjoyed the 3 part PBS documentary it is the companion to.
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