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  • GFCFSF - If you are sick and tired of being sick and tired, read this book!

    I've had some digestive problems all my life. Had debilitating arthritis at 30, increasingly bad psoriasis starting at 40. Neurological symptoms at 55. I was tested for gluten and casein intolerance early this year and was positive. So I went gluten, dairy and soy free. A little better, but not quite where I wanted to be. Then I ran across this book. It has really changed my life in about a month. I decided to follow the diet and give it a go. Best decision I've made in years. There are a lot of resources out there to compliment the book also. This book can be read in a day, if you want. Half of it is recipes (pretty good ones). In just a month I feel really good and psoriasis is almost gone. Just from changing the foods you eat! Great book.

  • Karen F. Blocher "fantasy writer and blogger" - Hours of infotainment!

    When you're a Doctor Who fan, there is more merchandise available than you can possibly buy, unless you are that happy combination, both rich and obsessed. The question thus becomes, which of the latest books, toys, video, audio, etc. are the must haves? What gives me the most bang for my buck? I rate The Brilliant Book 2011 very high on that scale. There is more fun to be had with this book than, for example, a recent Doctor Who novel.

    Essentially a modern, adult-friendly update of the "Annual" concept, this is a 132-page, heavily illustrated book, full of photos from the 2010 series of Doctor Who. But that's not what's so great about it. Each Eleventh Doctor story from Series One/31/Fnarg gets a two-page spread, including a synopsis, a "magic moment" from the story, some "Fantastic Facts," etc. Nice, but not essential, especially if you get every issue of Doctor Who Magazine and watch Doctor Who Confidential. BUT! You also get bits of deleted dialogue, and "behind the scenes" interview material with Steven Moffat and others. Ah, now we're getting somewhere!

    Surrounding these episode-based spreads are interviews with Moffat, Matt Smith, Karen Gillan and Murray Gold, plus producer Beth Willis taking you through the entire production process and Gareth Roberts' detailed and amusing insights into writing for Doctor Who. But what really makes this book so much fun is the ancillary features of new material to accompany the various episodes. Mark Gatiss brings us excerpts from Churchill's diary, for example, with glimpses of scenes from the great man's many encounters with the Doctor. (In so doing, Gatiss also manages to close the worst of the episode's plot holes.) Rory's stag party is commemorated with pictures and comments from a "Twitbook" page, including a partygoer's boasts about going home with the girl the doctor replaced in the cake. Gareth Roberts tells us about all the ancillary characters who never made it into "The Lodger," and how their lives were affected by the Doctor's brief tenancy. There is even an original Doctor Who short story by Brian Aldiss, although frankly it's the least impressive thing in the book.

    My husband was initially annoyed that I'd added this book to my Amazon order, so I could get free shipping on Murray Gold's recent Doctor Who CD Doctor Who: Series 4 - The Specials. After five minutes with the book, he wasn't annoyed anymore. "You're right," he said. "This is a good book!" Trust me: from my husband, that's high praise!

  • d.chester - viewing made easy

    Often when I travel,I carry my computer. The Kindle Fire is so much easier to travel with. It's light and portable. It also does not have to be removed from knapsack for TEA which is also easier. All around it's a great product I am glad I purchased.I hook it to my home screen and watch videos in my watch list.no tv cable bill for me.

  • C. Murua "Muru" - Well Written Well Researched Book

    I had never realized how much police forces around the United States have become more like the military until I read this book. It was an eye opener for me. The book goes back to the beginning of policing and runs up to modern day. With that and how well researched this book is, it really gives a reader the sense of what being a cop used to mean, and what it means for some police forces now. Rise of the Warrior Cop is an excellent read and I have recommended it to everyone I know.