American Dirt (Oprah’s Book Club): A Novel

#1 New York Times Bestseller 
OPRAH’S BOOK CLUB PICK

Extraordinary.”
Stephen King

“This book is not simply the great American novel; it’s the great novel of las Americas. It’s the great world novel! This is the international story of our times. Masterful.”
―Sandra Cisneros

También de este lado hay sueños. On this side, too, there are dreams.

A Most-Anticipated Book of the Season/Year: The New York Times • O, The Oprah Magazine • Vogue • Marie Claire • Real Simple • Elle • Entertainment Weekly • Woman’s Day • Literary Hub • Parade • Chicago Tribune• The Washington Post • Time • Fast Company • Forbes• Esquire • USA Today • PopSugar • Bustle • The New York Times Book Review

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Mathematical proof of historical cycle and reincarnation

The unstudied generations of the world, with their firefly light, delusionally shine on the size of the universe, and eventually trapped in their own nests to waste their lives. What can be science and can be human is always just the dust of the universe. An attempt to come to the universe with science and humanity is meaningless except to show the ignorance of science and humanity. Of course, within the scope of our understanding, we must try our best to be as poor as possible. We must not blindly believe or not believe. Many people’s belief and unbelief are confused and blind. What is the point of such a recognition?
First of all, a less strict definition is given: if a set of finite elements can keep the set closed under the action of an operator, then the set is finitely closed to the operator. The mysterious things we touch basically belong to this kind of collection. For example, the collection of historical events is obviously limited at first, and secondly, history is still history after history, so for the operator of history, the collection is obviously closed. Six reincarnations, at least as far as we can understand and accept. So, how does such a system appear under the influence of an operator? One of the simplest theorems appears, starting from any element of the set, there will always be a cycle after a limited number of steps.
The proof of this theorem is very simple. If there is no cycle, then this step can go on indefinitely, and the elements appear are different, which is a limited contradiction with the set elements. Note that this theorem is inevitable and absolute at least within the scope of human reason. With this
A theorem, the necessity of the cycle is clear at a glance. The cycle is not mysterious, but contrary to the intuitiveness of most people, it is inevitable, and it is strange to not cycle. As for the consistency of the loop length, this is determined by the degree of consistency of the elements of the set under the operator. For example, the 32-year cycle of modern Chinese history is because China was in a process of going up from the historical trough during this period, and had a relatively stable historical momentum.
Therefore, it is natural to have relatively consistent cycles. The so-called historical power, in the final analysis, is the person itself, just as the stock price is the result of the trader’s comprehensive game, as is the history, the joint force between people constitutes the final power of history.

The cycle is not mysterious. The cycle is triggered by the resonance of our joint efforts. It is ourselves that cause the cycle, and some stupid people are still confused and unbelievable about the triggering of their participation. Of course, historical games are indispensable for these stupid people, just like the stock market is indispensable to be divided and eaten by people, and this is the reality. As for the discussion of the six-course reincarnation, the key is to look at the different nature of the circulation of the classification performance of different elements under the action of the operator. Those who are interested can study it by themselves. .

The Splendid and the Vile: A Saga of Churchill, Family, and Defiance During the Blitz

#1 NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER • The author of The Devil in the White City and Dead Wake delivers a fresh and compelling portrait of Winston Churchill and London during the Blitz

“Churchill’s lessons of resilience and his style of steady-handed leadership are essential to the state of mind of American readers.”—Vanity Fair

“A bravura performance by one of America’s greatest storytellers.”—NPR

On Winston Churchill’s first day as prime minister, Adolf Hitler invaded Holland and Belgium. Poland and Czechoslovakia had already fallen, and the Dunkirk evacuation was just two weeks away. For the next twelve months, Hitler would wage a relentless bombing campaign, killing 45,000 Britons. It was up to Churchill to hold his country together and persuade President Franklin Roosevelt that Britain was a worthy ally—and willing to fight to the end. 

In The Splendid and the Vile, Erik Larson shows, in cinematic detail, how Churchill taught the British people “the art of being fearless.” It is a story of political brinkmanship, but it’s also an intimate domestic drama, set against the backdrop of Churchill’s prime-ministerial country home, Chequers; his wartime retreat, Ditchley, where he and his entourage go when the moon is brightest and the bombing threat is highest; and of course 10 Downing Street in London. Drawing on diaries, original archival documents, and once-secret intelligence reports—some released only recently—Larson provides a new lens on London’s darkest year through the day-to-day experience of Churchill and his family: his wife, Clementine; their youngest daughter, Mary, who chafes against her parents’ wartime protectiveness; their son, Randolph, and his beautiful, unhappy wife, Pamela; Pamela’s illicit lover, a dashing American emissary; and the advisers in Churchill’s “Secret Circle,” to whom he turns in the hardest moments.

The Splendid and the Vile takes readers out of today’s political dysfunction and back to a time of true leadership, when, in the face of unrelenting horror, Churchill’s eloquence, courage, and perseverance bound a country, and a family, together.

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Little Fires Everywhere: A Novel

The #1 New York Times bestseller!

Now a Hulu original series starring Reese Witherspoon and Kerry Washington.

“I read Little Fires Everywhere in a single, breathless sitting.” —Jodi Picoult

“To say I love this book is an understatement. It’s a deep psychological mystery about the power of motherhood, the intensity of teenage love, and the danger of perfection. It moved me to tears.” —Reese Witherspoon

“Extraordinary . . . books like Little Fires Everywhere don’t come along often.” —John Green

From the bestselling author of  Everything I Never Told You, a riveting novel that traces the intertwined fates of the picture-perfect Richardson family and the enigmatic mother and daughter who upend their lives. 

In Shaker Heights, a placid, progressive suburb of Cleveland, everything is planned—from the layout of the winding roads, to the colors of the houses, to the successful lives its residents will go on to lead. And no one embodies this spirit more than Elena Richardson, whose guiding principle is playing by the rules. 

Enter Mia Warren—an enigmatic artist and single mother—who arrives in this idyllic bubble with her teenaged daughter Pearl, and rents a house from the Richardsons. Soon Mia and Pearl become more than tenants: all four Richardson children are drawn to the mother-daughter pair. But Mia carries with her a mysterious past and a disregard for the status quo that threatens to upend this carefully ordered community. 

When old family friends of the Richardsons attempt to adopt a Chinese-American baby, a custody battle erupts that dramatically divides the town—and puts Mia and Elena on opposing sides.  Suspicious of Mia and her motives, Elena is determined to uncover the secrets in Mia’s past. But her obsession will come at unexpected and devastating costs. 

Little Fires Everywhere explores the weight of secrets, the nature of art and identity, and the ferocious pull of motherhood—and the danger of believing that following the rules can avert disaster.

Named a Best Book of the Year by: People, The Washington Post, Bustle, Esquire, Southern Living, The Daily Beast, GQ, Entertainment Weekly, NPR, Amazon, Barnes & Noble, iBooks, Audible, Goodreads, Library Reads, Book of the Month, Paste, Kirkus Reviews, St. Louis Post-Dispatch, and many more…

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