|Tao Teh Ching (Shambhala Pocket Classics)|
Written more than two thousand years ago, the Tao Teh Ching has probably had a greater influence on Asian thought that any other single book. It is also one of the true classics of world literature. Written by Lao Tzu. Paperback, 115 pages, Shambhala, 1990.
|The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People (New)|
True success encompasses a balance of personal and professional effectiveness. Written by Stephen R. Covey. Paperback, 372 pages, Simon and Schuster, 2004.
|Madame Bovary (New)|
Romantic heroine or flawed wife and mother, Emma Bovary is one of the most enigmatic fictional creations. Written by Gustave Flaubert. Paperback, 277 pages, Wordsworth Editions Ltd, Ware, 1994-2001.
|The Great Gatsby (New)|
The narrator, Nick Carraway, takes you into the world of the Long Island mansions of the 1920s. Written by F. Scott Fitzgerald. Paperback, 122 pages, Wordsworth Editions Ltd, Ware, 1992.
Originally written in Greek by the only Roman emperor who was also a philosopher, without any intention of publication, the Meditations of Marcus Aurelius offer a remarkable series of challenging spiritual reflections and exercises developed as the emperor struggled to understand himself and make sense of the universe. Written by Marcus Aurelius. Paperback, 254 pages, Penguin, 2006-04-27.
|Last Bus to Woodstock (Inspector Morse)|
The death of Sylvia Kaye figured in Thursday afternoon's edition of the 'Oxford Mail'. Written by Colin Dexter. Paperback, 320 pages, Pan Macmillan, London, 2007.
|The Ebony Tower (New)|
Series of novellas, rich in imagery, exploring the nature of art. The story of the title concerns a journalist visiting a celebrated but reclusive painter. Written by John Fowles. Paperback, 304 pages, Vintage Classics, 2006.
|The Way Through the Woods (Inspector Morse)|
They called her the Swedish Maiden - the tourist who disappeared on a hot summer's day somewhere in North Oxford. Written by Colin Dexter. Paperback, 320 pages, Pan Books, London, 2007.
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