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  • The Telegraph All New Sudoku Puzzles 5

    The object of sudoku is simple, the solution however, not so easy to come by. But you don't have to be a maths expert to get hooked on sudoku - armed with the numbers 1-9 and a good dose of logic, challenge yourself with a brand new collection of 200 addictive grids of the nation's favourite number puzzle.
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    The Sweeter Side Of R. Crumb

    Sudoku for Smart Kids

    By Puzzler Media
    Authors:
    Puzzler Media
    This work presents 200 Sudoku puzzles for the brainiest kids on the block! "Sudoku For Smart Kids" has everything children need to get started with the latest puzzling craze. It includes an easy-to-follow introductory section that shows how to solve these fascinating puzzles. Complemented by fun cartoon characters the sudokus run from 'So Simple' to 'Wickedly Fiendish'. There are even 6 X 6 grids to get you started. Each puzzle has a space for you to record your time so that you can set personal records, or compete with friends.
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    The R. Crumb Handbook

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  • Querkles: Masterpieces

    By Thomas Pavitte
    Authors:
    Thomas Pavitte
    Discover the world's greatest works of art with this ingenious puzzle book from the creator of the best-selling 1000 Dot-to-Dot series, Thomas Pavitte. At first, you see nothing but a baffling tangle of circles - but hidden within each puzzle is a legendary masterpiece waiting to be revealed.Featuring 20 iconic artworks from the Venus de Milo to Klimt's The Kis, Querkles Masterpieces offers hours of creative colouring fun for artistic minds of all ages. Choose five colours, enjoy the surprising results as your unique masterpiece comes to life, and you'll be rewarded with a striking image that you can easily remove and display.
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    Need More Love

    National Gallery Dot-To-Dot

    By , Francesca Protopapa
    Illustrated by:
    Francesca Protopapa
    Twenty iconic works of art to complete as fun and original dot-to-dot puzzles. Home to Van Gogh, Velázquez and Vermeer, the National Gallery, London, boasts countless masterpieces. Find twenty of their most iconic works here as 1000-dot challenges - a satisfyingly slow-paced study that promises hours of fun and a dramatic final reveal. Art lovers of all ages can now create and keep their very own Goya and Gauguin with these beautiful, sculptural renditions of world famous works. Includes an epic 1600-dot Van Gogh puzzle rendered in incredible detail.
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    Mindful Mandalas

    By Jane Snedden Peever
    Authors:
    Jane Snedden Peever
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    How to Play Poker

    By Peter Arnold
    Authors:
    Peter Arnold
    More than 250 illustrations, charts, and tables make understanding poker concepts simple. Beginners will see how cards and hands are ranked and how to bet and bluff, and they' ll master shuffling techniques and find out proper table etiquette. Intermediates can practice chip management, learn to recognize opponents' strengths and weaknesses, and discover smart strategies for both good hands and bad. Players will also benefit from the tactical discussions of variations of Draw Poker, Hold' Em, Five- and Seven-Card Stud Poker, and other casino games like Blackjack, Baccarat, Red Dog, Slippery Sam-- even Gin Rummy. The full glossary of terminology can get anyone up to speed.
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    Giles The Collection 2015

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  • The Evening Standard: Cryptic Crosswords 1

    Perfect, portable entertainment for any journey, this brand new compilation of the Evening Standard's cryptic crosswords will keep you bemused for hours and banish the boredom from your daily commute. Test your problem-solving abilities and stretch your vocabulary to warm-up your brain and get you ready for the day ahead.
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    The Element in the Room

    By Helen Arney, Steve Mould
    Authors:
    Helen Arney, Steve Mould
    **FREE SAMPLER** 'They make science fun and understandable which is a great combo.' Sandi Toksvig 'These nerds are the real deal.' Ben Goldacre, author of BAD SCIENCE Why is it impossible to spin your right foot clockwise while you draw a 6 with your right hand? Can you extract DNA from a strawberry daiquiri? Would you make love like a praying mantis? Should you book a holiday on Earth 2.0? The Element in the Room will take you on a rib-tickling, experiment-fuelled adventure to explain everyday science that is staring you in the face. If you are sci-curious, pi-curious or just the-end-is-nigh-curious then this is the book for you.Steve Mould and Helen Arney are two thirds of science comedy phenomenon Festival of the Spoken Nerd. As a trio they have appeared on QI, created their own experimental* comedy show 'Domestic Science' for Radio 4, toured their stand-up science shows to over 50,000 nerds (and non-nerds) and accumulated millions of views on YouTube.'Made me go Hydrogen Argon, Hydrogen Argon, Hydrogen Argon.' Rufus Hound'MIND BLOWN.' Tim Harford'Science was never such hilarious explosive fun.' Richard Herring'This book is 37% better than mine. But it took 100% more nerds to write it.' Matt Parker (the other third of Spoken Nerd)
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    Dances with Limeys - Living with the British

    By Reginald D. Hunter
    Authors:
    Reginald D. Hunter
    Before he left the States for the UK back in 1997, Hunter's sister warned him not to be too smiley or friendly - 'they're suspicious of optimism'. He laughed, hugged her goodbye and merrily boarded the plane. One attempt at a chirpy greeting on the London Underground was enough to teach him the truth of his sister's words, with an entire carriage staring at their feet, or at him, in horror. The ensuing years living among the British have continued to throw up more questions - and occasionally some answers - for Hunter: experiencing weather that is best for suicidal, alcoholic, posthumously-famous poets leads him to ponder whether early Britons committed a cosmic violation that resulted in the punishment of endless rain; while the British tendency to start relationships in a vague, alcohol-induced fashion continues to prove perplexing for someone used to American dating etiquette. One of the most popular and thought-provoking comedians in the UK, and a regular on TV, Reginald D. Hunter explores the good, the bad and the ugly of living in Britain in this, his first book, Dances with Limeys.
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