Top 10 Reads: DIARY OF A WIMPY KID Tops Bestsellers For 3rd Week; Ending 11/18/12
Amazon.com has just released their list of top selling books for the online marketplace: from children's stories to political assasination conspiracy theories, this week's Top 10 Reads includes a little something for any reader. Check out the list below!
1) The Third Wheel (Diary of a Wimpy Kid, Book 7)
by Jeff Kinney
"Love is in the air—but what does that mean for Greg Heffley?
An unexpected twist gives Greg a partner for the dance and leaves Rowley the odd man out. But a lot can happen in one night, and in the end, you never know who’s going to be lucky in love."
3) Killing Kennedy: The End of Camelot
by Bill O'Reilly, Martin Dugard
"A riveting historical narrative of the shocking events surrounding the assassination of John F. Kennedy, and the follow-up to mega-bestselling author Bill O'Reilly's Killing Lincoln."
4) Proof of Heaven: A Neurosurgeon's Journey into the Afterlife
by Eben Alexander M.D.
"Thousands of people have had near-death experiences, but scientists have argued that they are impossible. Dr. Eben Alexander was one of those scientists. A highly trained neurosurgeon, Alexander knew that NDEs feel real, but are simply fantasies produced by brains under extreme stress.
Then, Dr. Alexander’s own brain was attacked by a rare illness. The part of the brain that controls thought and emotion—and in essence makes us human—shut down completely. For seven days he lay in a coma. Then, as his doctors considered stopping treatment, Alexander’s eyes popped open. He had come back."
5) Thomas Jefferson: The Art of Power
by Jon Meacham
"In this magnificent biography, the Pulitzer Prize–winning author of American Lion and Franklin and Winston brings vividly to life an extraordinary man and his remarkable times. Thomas Jefferson: The Art of Power gives us Jefferson the politician and president, a great and complex human being forever engaged in the wars of his era. Philosophers think; politicians maneuver. Jefferson’s genius was that he was both and could do both, often simultaneously. Such is the art of power."
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