“[T]he most devastating, most valuable and all-around best Trump book since he started running for president. In the vast Trump literature, this one is something new…[W]hat this book does do is help us understand him, offering the most incisive rendering yet of why he is the way he is.”—Politico
“Score another one for the dean of America’s crime writers… Fair Warning sheds light on the murky billion-dollar world of DNA testing… the subject [is] ripe for a good mystery. And Michael Connelly is just the guy to write it.”―Sandra Dallas, Denver Post
“Tom Fitzgerald, better known as the Great Brain, is struggling to stay reformed now that his friends have threatened to shut him out if he pulls even one more swindle. But his younger brother J.D. knows Tom’s reformation makes for a dull life, and is not altogether unhappy–or blameless–when his brother’s money-loving heart stealthily retums to business as usual.” — Amazon.com
“Through the remarkably skillful use of intimate diaries as well as public documents, some newly released, Larson has transformed the well-known record of 12 turbulent months, stretching from May of 1940 through May of 1941, into a book that is fresh, fast and deeply moving. . . . Larson’s deft portraits show the essential connection that words created between the powerful and the powerless, capturing the moments that defined life for millions struggling to survive the decisions of a few.”—Candice Millard, The New York Times Book Review
Phyllis Larrabee has been a resident of Greensboro but now lives in Montpelier. She won an award for her poetry from the Vermont Academy of Arts and Sciences. She has published many collections of poetry, 22 of which are in the Kellogg-Hubbard Library in Montpelier. Phyllis has also produced radio programs and her plays and has led writing workshops.
Gina Jenkins lives in Hyde Park. She took a color theory class from Susan Sawyer several years ago, and began doing collages with color cut from magazines in 2017. She met Phyllis and fell in love with her poetry while volunteering at the Greensboro Free Library.