Educational EPUB Books
From pre-school to key stage 2, and from GCSEs to A-levels, here you’ll find our comprehensive selection of study guides and education books for all ages. Browse our bestselling study guides from Bond, Collins, Schofield and Sim, plus many more, and pick up all the school supplies, stationery and fun educational games needed to keep young minds sharpened and motivated.
EPUB is an e-book file format that uses the “.epub” file extension. The term is short for electronic publication and is sometimes styled ePub. EPUB is supported by many e-readers, and compatible software is available for most smartphones, tablets, and computers.
Space Physics and Aeronomy by Chaosong Huang
A comprehensive review of global ionospheric research from the polar caps to equatorial regions9; It’s more than a century since scientists first identified the ionosphere, the layer of the Earth’s upper atmosphere that is ionized by solar and cosmic radiation.
Weak Strongman by Timothy Frye
Why we need to look beyond Putin to understand how today’s Russia actually works Media and public discussion tends to understand Russian politics as a direct reflection of Vladimir Putin’s seeming omnipotence or Russia’s unique history and culture.
Typically Jewish by Ms Nancy Kalikow Maxwell
Is laughter essential to Jewish identity? Do Jews possess special radar for recognizing members of the tribe? Since Jews live longer and make love more often, why don’t more people join the tribe? “More deli than deity” writer Nancy Kalikow Maxwell poses many such questions in eight chapters—“Worrying,” “Kvelling,” “Dying,” “Noshing,” “Laughing,” “Detecting,” “Dwelling,” and “Joining”—exploring what it means to be “typically Jewish.” While unearthing answers from rabbis, researchers, and her assembled Jury on Jewishness (Jewish friends she roped into conversation), she—and we—make a variety of discoveries.
The Universe Inside You by Brian Clegg
Fascinating facts and mind-boggling science of the human body. Built from the debris of exploding stars that floated through space for billions of years, home to a zoo of tiny aliens, and controlled by a brain with more possible connections than there are atoms in the universe, the human body is the most incredible thing in existence.
The Power of Geography by Tim Marshall
Tim Marshall’s global bestseller Prisoners of Geography showed how every nation’s choices are limited by mountains, rivers, seas and concrete. Since then, the geography hasn’t changed. But the world has.
The Nuclear Enchantment of New Mexico by Susan Rowland
Jungian Arts-Based Research and “The Nuclear Enchantment of New Mexico” provides clear, accessible and in-depth guidance both for arts-based researchers using Jung’s ideas and for Jungian scholars undertaking arts-based research.
The Exploration of Space by Arthur C. Clarke
“This book has been written to answer all the questions which the intelligent layman asks about the new science of “astronautics”—a subject which is increasingly in the public eye. The treatment, though scientifically accurate, is entirely non-technical and the many remarkable plates-four in full colour-give a vivid impression of the way in which space-travel may be achieved.
The Economics of Identity Creativity by Carsten Herrmann-Pillath
The Economics of Identity and Creativity aims to sythesize naturalistic evolutionary theory while discussing new developments in economics. The author’s approach reexamines fundamental assumptions about how a capitalist economy works, from the relation between producers and consumers to the functioning of intellectual property rights.
The Edinburgh Dictionary of Modernism by Vassiliki Kolocotroni
An interdisciplinary reference source of the critical, cultural and political practices associated with modernism Much of the literary and cultural theory developed throughout the twentieth century relied on modernist texts and artefacts as both example and paradigm.
The Cultural Lives of Cause Lawyers by Austin Sarat
This book seeks to illuminate what we call the cultural lives of cause lawyers by examining their representation in various popular media (including film, fiction, mass-marketed non-fiction, television, and journalism), the work they do as creators of cultural products, and the way those representations and products are received and consumed by various audiences.
Spinoza and the Politics of Freedom by Dan Taylor
Combining careful historical and textual analysis with comparisons across past and present political theory, this book re-establishes Spinoza as a collectivist philosopher. Taking as its starting point the formative role of fear in Spinoza’s thought, Dan Taylor argues that Spinoza’s vision of human freedom and power is realised socially and collectively.
Spanish Grammar Handbook by Gail Stein
This definitive guide to Spanish grammar covers all aspects of spoken and written Spanish from essential vocabulary to tense and mood conjugations. Webster’s New World: Spanish Grammer Handbook is an essential resource for any Spanish language learner.
Spaces of Capital by David Harvey
David Harvey is the most influential geographer of our era, possessing a reputation that extends across the social sciences and humanities. Spaces of Capital, a collection of seminal articles and new essays spanning three decades, demonstrates why his work has had-and continues to have-such a major impact. The book gathers together some of Harvey’s
Sleep The Owner’s Manual by Pierce J. Howard
Cutting-edge, user-friendly, and comprehensive: the revolutionary guide to the brain, now fully revised and updated At birth each of us is given the most powerful and complex tool of all time: the human brain.
National Electrical Code 2020 by Frederic P. Hartwell
Comprehensive and detailed, this reference presents the critical revisions in technical topics driven by emerging technology and building-code changes. Starting with a basic overview of the National Electrical Code and its enforcement, this handbook reviews the theory and practice of installing electrical wiring.
Psychology as Ethics by Giovanni Colacicchi
Through his clinical work and extensive engagement with major figures of the philosophical tradition, Jung developed an original and pluralistic psycho-ethical model based on the cooperation of consciousness with the unconscious mind. By drawing on direct quotations from Jung’s collected works, The Red Book, and his interviews and seminars – as well as from seminal texts by Kant, Nietzsche, Aristotle and Augustine – Giovanni Colacicchi provides a philosophically grounded analysis of the ethical relevance of Jung’s analytical psychology and of the concept of individuation which is at its core.
Outdoor Therapies by Nevin J. Harper
Drawing on the leading voices of international researchers and practitioners, Outdoor Therapies provides readers with an overview of practices for the helping professions. Sharing outdoor approaches ranging from garden therapy to wilderness therapy and from equine-assisted therapy to surf therapy, Harper and Dobud have drawn common threads from therapeutic practices that integrate connection with nature and experiential activity to redefine the “person-in-environment” approach to human health and well-being.
Oceans and Oceanography by John P. Rafferty
Constituting more than 70 percent of Earth’s surface, the world’s oceans are so vast as to remain something of an enigma to this day. Navigating these imposing seas and unlocking their secrets is the calling of oceanographers. Their research helps determine what climatic, geologic, and chemical impact oceans have on a variety of organisms. In spite of their magnitude and might, the world’s oceans are not immune to the effects of adverse human activity, such as pollution.
Nonfiction Readers Theatre by Anthony D. Fredericks
Teachers and librarians are continually looking for an interesting, fun way to input content knowledge to build that background information which will help push up student expository reading scores. Nonfiction readers theatre is one way to accomplish this. Professor Fredericks offers 30 short nonfiction readers theatre plays for the young reader (grades 1-3) on topics ranging from earth and natural science to community helpers, holidays, and government.
Idiot’s Guides-Calculus I by W. Michael Kelley
Let’s face it: most students don’t take calculus because they find it intellectually stimulating. It’s not … at least for those who come up on the wrong side of the bell curve! There they are, minding their own business, working toward some non-science related degree, when …
Motherhood in India by Maithreyi Krishnaraj
This book presents an overview of the varied experiences and representations of motherhood in India from ancient to modern times. The thrust of the arguments made by the various contributors is that the centrality of motherhood as an ideology in a woman’s life is manufactured.
From Career to Calling by Suzanne Cremen
Finalist in the Australian Career Book Award 2020, supported by the Royal Society of Arts Oceania Finding and following an authentic calling challenges us to bridge both the intuitive, soulful and the hard-edged, material dimensions of everyday life.
Electrochemical Dictionary by Allen J. Bard
This second edition of the highly successful dictionary offers more than 300 new or revised terms. A distinguished panel of electrochemists provides up-to-date, broad and authoritative coverage of 3000 terms most used in electrochemistry and energy research as well as related fields, including relevant areas of physics and engineering.
Feminist Legal History by Tracy A. Thomas
Attuned to the social contexts within which laws are created, feminist lawyers, historians, and activists have long recognized the discontinuities and contradictions that lie at the heart of efforts to transform the law in ways that fully serve women’s interests.
Fat Lives by Irmgard Tischner
Ever caught somebody – or yourself – checking out the content of a ‘fat’ person’s supermarket trolley? Ever wondered what lies behind this behaviour, or what it might be like to be at the receiving end of this judging gaze? Within the context of the current ‘obesity debate’, this book investigates the embodied experience of ‘being large’ from a critical psychological perspective.
Answer to Job by C.G. Jung
Considered one of Jung’s most controversial works, Answer to Job also stands as Jung’s most extensive commentary on a biblical text. Here, he confronts the story of the man who challenged God, the man who experienced hell on earth and still did not reject his faith.
463 Hard to Believe Facts by Nayden Kostov
Award-winning author: 2020 Readers’ Favorite Silver Medal *** ‘A fun mix of facts that will surprise and amuse you.’ The Wishing Shelf Book Awards This book is full of fun and verified facts, presented in an accessible manner that I hope will provide you with hours of entertainment.
A Dictionary and Grammatical Outline by Jonathan Brindle
This book is the first comprehensive monograph dedicated to Chakali, a Southwestern Grusi language spoken by less than 3500 people in northwest Ghana. The dictionary offers a consistent description of word meaning and provides the basis for future research in the linguistic area. It is also designed to provide an inventory of correspondence with English usage in a reversal index.
Analytical Psychology in Exile by Martin Liebscher
Two giants of twentieth-century psychology in dialogue C. G. Jung and Erich Neumann first met in 1933, at a seminar Jung was conducting in Berlin. Jung was fifty-seven years old and internationally acclaimed for his own brand of psychotherapy. Neumann, twenty-eight, had just finished his studies in medicine.
A Court Divided by Mark Tushnet
“An incisive consideration of the Supremes, offering erudite yet accessible clues to legal thinking on the most important level.”–Kirkus Reviews In this authoritative reckoning with the eighteen-year record of the Rehnquist Court, Georgetown law professor Mark Tushnet reveals how the decisions of nine deeply divided justices have left the future of the Court; and the nation; hanging in the balance.