A work of existential psychology, May’s text is intelligent and engaging, with prose as lovely as the insights are profound.
Books published by Norton
May sees creativity as the ultimate goal of all people (not merely those traditionally deemed “creative”) and links creativity to well-being and a desire to make the world a better place.
A fabulous little book, written by a lifelong worker.
Battles’ lively history runs from the ancients to the internet, with tales of libraries built and burned along the way.
Lahey’s simple method for bread making (which trades kneading for time) is worth the hype.
Infuriatingly good. There isn’t another writer alive who could take the obscurities of subprime mortgages and credit default swaps and deliver a page-turner like this one.