• How to Photograph Food (Hardcover)

    Food photography is a rapidly-growing genre, and whether you’re a food blogger looking to take your presentation to the next level, or a professional photographer keen to expand into this lucrative market, this book has everything you need to make it all a piece of cake.

    Using the techniques she has developed through years of professional success, Beata Lubas will teach you how to anticipate your clients’ needs, articulate your own style, and skillfully manufacture sumptuous shots that leap from the page.

  • Jay-Z : Decoded

    Decoded is a book like no other: a collection of lyrics and their meanings that together tell the story of a culture, an art form, a moment in history, and one of the most provocative and successful artists of our time.

    Jay-Z : Decoded

    10,000.00
  • Whoopigoldberg BOOK

    Whoopi Goldberg speaks…’Here’s where I’m supposed to say all kinds of hip, Whoopi-esque stuff to get you to buy the book…So this is when we seal the deal, when I tell you in my own inimitable way, how uproarious and provocative this book is, how OUT THERE, and cutting edge, and whatever else I can think of to throw into the mix. Or, I could say things like, ‘Not since War and Peace…’ or ‘Move over Alice Walker…’ Well come on now, if a book were all those things it would be a novel, and I wouldn’t resort to such low tactics…. So I’ll give it you straight.’ As befits the sassy, original entertainer, this is no ordinary autobiography filled with the boring details. Instead, Whoopi delivers twenty-five monologues with titles such as Fate, Trust, Home, Self, Cost, Race, Choice, Dick, Death and Dream. Under the chapter ‘Wind’ she reveals: ‘A lot of people don’t know this about me…but that’s how I got my name, from my frequent farting. When I was in my 20s and diagnosed with ulcers, I was encouraged to fart up a storm, and my friends started calling me Whoopi. I was like a walking whoopee cushion, they said. It was an easy tag and the name stuck.

    Whoopigoldberg BOOK

    4,500.00
  • Fewer, Better Things: The Hidden Wisdom of Objects

    Curator and scholar Glenn Adamson opens Fewer, Better Things by contrasting his beloved childhood teddy bear to the smartphones and digital tablets children have today. He laments that many children and adults are losing touch with the material objects that have nurtured human development for thousands of years. The objects are still here, but we seem to care less and know less about them.

    In his presentations to groups, he often asks an audience member what he or she knows about the chair the person is sitting in. Few people know much more than whether it’s made of wood, plastic, or metal. If we know little about how things are made, it’s hard to remain connected to the world around us.

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