Index of Book Reviews
Titles - I
This is an alphabetical list of all the book
reviews, with titles starting with the letter
I, located on LPR.
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- I Always, Always Get My Way, by Thad Krasnesky.
Three-year-old Emmy always gets her way, after all she's only three and has her parents wrapped around her little finger. But what happens when Emmy's antics go a bit too far, even for the most forgiving of parents. Find out in this hilarious children's book.
- I Hate My Eyeglasses!! Consumer Guide to Happier Vision, by Amy Arcand.
An indispensable guidebook that leads you through the ins and outs of vision care from getting your eyes examined and reading your prescription to selecting your eyeglass frames and lenses, contacts, or safety eye wear. As well as specific information about vision care for children, seniors, and those with low vision.
- I Love You, Ronnie, Nancy Reagan.
Nancy Reagan's recollections of her live with a devoted and loving husband including a collections of photos and letters from Ronnie.
- I Need My Monster, by Amanda Noll.
When Gabe, the monster that lives under Ethan's bed goes away unexpectedly on vacation, Ethan scrambles to find a substitute monster because with a monster under the bed, Ethan just cannot fall asleep! Filled with gorgeous illustrations and written with humor, this is a superb picture book for 4-8 year olds.
- I, Robot, by Isaac Asimov.
Ten, classic, chronologically organized short stories about Robots in which Asimov delineates his famed, Three Laws of Robotics.
- I, Sniper, by Stephen Hunter.
Four famed '60s radicals are gunned down at long range by a sniper. The FBI quickly concludes that Marine war hero Carl Hitchcock, was the shooter. The case is led by Special Agent Nick Memphis, who soon begins to suspect that the evidence poiting toward Hitchcock might just be a little too perfect.
- I Spy..., by John Russell Fearn.
Originally published under the pseudonym of Vargo Statten, I Spy... is the rousing story of a scientist who uses his new invention to embark upon a second career as a blackmailer, with tragic results.
- IBM and the Holocaust, by Edwin Black
A compelling look at IBM's collaboration with Nazi Germany, and the impact which it had upon the course of the war, and more importantly, on the Holocaust.
- If I Gained the World, By Linda Nichols.
A gripping novel about the pain of loss, and how faith can mend not only a broken heart, but also a family.
- The Illustrated Guide to Assistive Technology and Devices, by Suzanne Robitaille.
This book is an illustrated guide to assistive technologies and devices (AT/AD). It chronicles the use of AT/AD - technology used by individuals with disabilities to perform functions that might otherwise be difficult or impossible.
- I'm Really Not Tired, by Lori Sunshine.
Sam is positive that after he goes to sleep at night, wonderful things begin to happen, from zoos appearing in the guest room to a circus in the kitchen, so one night, when he's really not that tired, he sneaks out of bed with his Petey Bear to discover all the marvelous things that go on in the house after lights out. A fun-to-read picture book for ages 4-8.
- Imperfect Strangers, by Stuart Woods.
During a flight from London to New York, while watching Hitchcock's film Strangers on a Train, Sandy Kinsolving and a neighboring stranger commiserate with each other over their spousal headaches, a conversation that has deadly implications.
- Imperium: A Novel of Ancient Rome, by Robert Harris.
The first part in a planned trilogy about the life and exploits of Marcus Tullius Cicero, as recounted by Tiro, his confidential secretary and slave who served Cicero for more than 35 years. Although a work of fiction, this book is based on fact and it presents an absorbing overview of Cicero's life.
- Impossible, Danielle Steel.
The love story of two altogether different people whose only commonality seems to be a love for art.
- The Impossible Dead, by Ian Rankin.
After Detective Paul Carter is found guilty of misconduct, The Complaints are called in to see if any of his fellow officers covered up his misdeeds. This is the second Malcolm Fox novel that focuses on Fox and his Internal Affairs team as they investigate other cops...
- In Gallant Company, by Alexander Kent.
The fourth installment (chronologically) in the famed, Richard Bolitho series of sea adventures that follow Bolitho as he rises through the ranks of the British Navy.
- In Pursuit of the Proper Sinner, By Elizabeth George.
In this, George's tenth Lynley and Havers mystery, Lynley and Havers find themselves at odds. Will their personal problems cause a killer to go free?
- In the Beginning, adapted by Alison Greengard.
The first two chapters of the book of Genesis, recounting the story of the Creation, have been excerpted and adapted for young readers in Bible story for children.
- In the Garden of Beasts: Love, Terror, and an American Family in Hitler's Berlin, by Erik Larson.
The time is 1933, the place, Berlin, when William E. Dodd becomes America's first ambassador to Hitler's Germany in a year that proved to be a turning point in history.
- In the Land of White Death, By Valerian Albanov.
This epic story of survival chronicles the unbelievable 235-mile journey taken through Siberian Arctic, on foot, by a handful of men after their ship became trapped in the pack ice of the Kara Sea.
- In Time of War, by Pierce O'Donnell.
Code-named, Operation Pastorius, the Nazi's landed eight saboteurs on the east coast of America, while their mission was a complete failure, their capture and trial set precedents that are still affecting American politics. This book tells the story of their failed mission, and its aftermath.
- In Your Garden and In Your Garden Again, by Vita Sackville-West.
Here are two classic gardening books that are a "must" read for any gardener, professional or novice, looking for new ideas, sage advice, or simply a good book, on gardening, to read.
- The Indwelling: The Beast Takes Possession, Tim LaHaye and Jerry B. Jenkins
Book seven in the Left Behind series finds the Tribulation Force anxiously awaiting the repercussions that they expect to arise following the resurrection of the Antichrist. Rayford Steele is on the run, fingered as Carpathia's killer. Half the seven-year tribulation period has passed. Apprehension, terror, and uncertainty are emotions that constantly assail the Tribulation Force's members. They have survived so much, but can they survive what is to come? (large print)
- Infectious Connections, by Beatrice Trum Hunter.
How Short-term Foodborne Infections Can Lead to Long-term Health Problems. A look at the major causes of food borne illnesses, their consequences, and preventive measures that you can take to help avoid becoming a victim.
- Innocent Traitor, by Alison Weir.
This is a historical novel that is based on the life of Lady Jane Grey, England's nine-day queen. It follows this unfortunate girl from her birth until her untimely death by beheading at the age of seventeen.
- The Innovators: How a Group of Inventors, Hackers, Geniuses, and Geeks Created the Digital Revolution, by Walter Isaacson.
A popular history of computing and the rise of the internet as told through the stories of the people who developed the ideas and technologies that went into creating the modern digital age.
- Inspector Ghote's First Case, by H. R. F. Keating.
This is the prequel to the entire Inspector Ghote Mystery series, and it transports readers back to 1960 when Ghote was promoted to Inspector and assigned to the Detection of Crime Branch of the Bombay Police, and it lets the reader tag along on Ghote's first case as the lead detective.
- Into Dust, by Jonathan Lewis.
This gripping thriller takes readers from the back roads of Wales to the dusty environs of a military base in Afghanistan as DCI Dale tracks down the killer of the British Secretary of Defense.
- The Invisible Kingdom, by Idan Ben-Barak.
From the Tips of Our Fingers to the Tops of Our Trash, Inside the Curious World of Microbes.
- The Invisible Man, by H. G. Wells
With his face swaddled in bandages, his eyes hidden behind dark glasses, and his hands covered even indoors, Griffin, the new guest at the Coach and Horses, is at first assumed to be a shy accident victim...
- Islam: A Short History, by Karen Armstrong.
This book offers the reader a comprehensive, yet brief, overview of Islamic history, from its founding to the modern day.
- Island in a Storm, by Abby Sallenger.
A Rising Sea, A Vanishing Coast, and a Nineteenth-Century Disaster that Warns of a Warmer World. The account of this nineteenth-century disaster and its aftermath offers a vital historical lesson as we continue to develop precarious coastal locations whose vulnerability will only grow as sea levels rise across the globe.
- Islands, by Anne Rivers Siddons.
When Anny Butler meets Lewis Aiken, a surgeon who operates the local the free clinic, she finds something that she has never had, a real family.
- The Inspector Barlach Mysteries, by Friedrich Dürrenmatt.
This volume offers bracing new translations of two precursors to the modern detective novel. Both of these mysteries follow Inspector Barlach as he moves through worlds in which the distinction between crime and justice seems to have vanished.
- Italian and Roman Literature and History, Compiled by Richard Seltzer.
A collection of more than 135 books, on one CD, organized into five main categories: Italian Literature, Latin / Roman Literature, General Histories of Ancient Rome, by non-Roman Authors, Italian History, and Historical Novels about Ancient Rome.
- Italian Shoes, by Henning Mankell.
This work of literary fiction is the touching and intimate story about an embattled man's unexpected chance at redemption. (This is not a Kurt Wallander mystery.)
- Ivanhoe, by Sir Walter Scott.
High adventure can be found in this classic tale of chivalry and adventure, which pits a Saxon knight and a beautiful and intelligent Jewish heroine against Prince John and the evil Templar, Sir Brian de Bois-Guilbert.
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