Wheeler Publishing, Inc. is proud to introduce our New affordable paperback Large Print books. We hand-picked a selection of our most recent best selling titles and are offering them in a paperback version at less than half off the hardcover price. These paperbacks are designed for libraries with limited budgets, or those who would like additional ...
Wheeler Publishing, Inc. is proud to introduce our New affordable paperback Large Print books. We hand-picked a selection of our most recent best selling titles and are offering them in a paperback version at less than half off the hardcover price. These paperbacks are designed for libraries with limited budgets, or those who would like additional copies of their strong circulating titles. (All Large Print Press paperback titles are currently available from Wheeler in hardcover.). The quality of these books are in keeping with Wheeler's famous high standards. The trim size is 6X9" and text is set at 16 point. All have full-color covers and are designed for easy reading and comfort. Because many libraries enjoy the convenience and savings of our standing order plans, we will offer a Large Print Press Paperback Standing Order. This standing order includes 16 titles annually, and will entitle you to a 10% discount. If you currently have another standing order with Wheeler, we'll pay your shipping and handling as well. Because of our already low prices, we will not offer a 10% discount on individual titles ordered. For more information about the Standing Order, please see pages 26-27. Please try these new Large Print Press paperbacks. Your patrons will find many hours of reading enjoyment with less eye strain.
Very good. Book has appearance of light use with no easily noticeable wear. Millions of satisfied customers and climbing. Green Earth Books is the name you can trust, guaranteed. Spend Less. Read More.
Publishers Weekly, 1997-06-30 As a student at Brandeis University in the late 1970s, Albom was especially drawn to his sociology professor, Morris Schwartz. On graduation he vowed to keep in touch with him, which he failed to do until 1994, when he saw a segment about Schwartz on the TV program Nightline, and learned that he had just been diagnosed with Lou Gehrig's disease. By then a sports columnist for the Detroit Free Press and author of six books, including Fab Five, Albom was idled by the newspaper strike in the Motor City and so had the opportunity to visit Schwartz in Boston every week until the older man died. Their dialogue is the subject of this moving book in which Schwartz discourses on life, self-pity, regrets, aging, love and death, offering aphorisms about eachŠe.g., "After you have wept and grieved for your physical losses, cherish the functions and the life you have left." Far from being awash in sentiment, the dying man retains a firm grasp on reality. An emotionally rich book and a deeply affecting memorial to a wise mentor, who was 79 when hedied in 1995. (Sept.)
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