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  • BELLA51875187 - excellent deal

    I bought this for my boyfriend fot Christmas(his old one broke a while ago). He loves it. Since I bought it on black Friday, I got a great deal on it!! The only question I have is was it supposed to come with the silver stand that it's pictured with in the photos? If not, where do I get one? I have looked on amazon, but can't find it. Thanks, and Happy New Year!!(

  • Bibliophile - From no digestion to a normal life

    I bought this book because I was no longer digesting food normally. Nearly everything I ate was passing through unchanged, and I was very concerned that I would be unable to work, enjoy going out for a normal life, not to mention what may happen to my health if I could not digest food! Doctors/scopes were no help. There were no pathogens detected, and I do not have any of the diagnoses listed by other reviewers; the only lead I have is that it seems the decade of nonstop NSAIDs damaged the small intestine, not accessible with scopes. I've since learned from medical journals that NSAIDs rapidly ulcer the small intestine in the vast majority of people. Anyway, I followed this diet, with very quick improvement. The references to actual research was one of the things I appreciated. If a doctor doesn't "buy into" this program, I am ready with the proof! I also don't think I ever would have figured out that starches were a problem if this book didn't clearly spell that out. It has been half a year for me; healing this much damage does take time and I am not done, but as long as I follow the diet I do very well. Regardless of the source of intestinal damage, it seems there is a similar healing process so this book is likely to be helpful to anyone who needs to heal the intestines. I highly recommend this book. Best wishes for good health!

  • Michael H. Lickteig "Mike" - Langdon and Dante a good mix in "Inferno".

    Scholar and Symbologist Robert Langdon is at it again in Dan Brown's latest novel, "Inferno" 2013. Set in Italy and Turkey, Langdon is once more caught in a web of intrigue that forces him to think fast and act faster. Brown's premise at first seemed to borrow heavily in style from his earlier work in "The Da Vinci Code", dropping Langdon into the middle of a mystery that ultimately threatens his life. (I'm surprised anyone in Langdon's fictional world ever agrees to have dealings with him. Wherever this guy shows up, chaos follows...) The story is rife with murder, intrigue, a young woman following him while allowing him to think out loud for the sake of the readers and, of course, symbols serving as clues for Langdon to decipher as he attempts to prevent a calamity. In the beginning it seemed almost too derivative and I wondered if "Inferno" would disappoint. The style was overly similar to his earlier work but there were sufficient plot twists and misdirection to keep Langdon's latest adventure fresh and captivating.
    As one might assume from the title, the symbolic content in this book draws heavily from Dante Alighieri's 14th century poem, "The Divine Comedy". I was skeptical that Dan Brown could integrate elements of Dante's piece into a fictional thriller, but Brown did not disappoint. As a fan of "The Divine Comedy" since my teen years, each reference added to my enjoyment of this novel. I also appreciated that "Inferno" is less scholarly and more action oriented than "The Da Vinci Code", and subsequently more satisfying as a suspense novel. The action is fast-paced and counter-balances the sometimes verbose descriptions of Florence, Venice and Istanbul. The style, if formulaic, still works. Brown does not disappoint us if our desire is to become absorbed in an entertaining novel. If I were to interject a critical note, it would be that his ending was slightly anticlimactic. After 400 pages of twists and turns, it almost seemed that Brown didn't know how to wrap it all up.
    Perhaps this laudatory review is overly complimentary, but I allow myself this because I enjoyed the book. Will Dan Brown be remembered in time with authors like Ernest Hemingway, Leo Tolstoy, Walt Whitman or even Agatha Christie? Perhaps not, but that is irrelevant. Brown gives us engrossing and entertaining novels that move at a fast past while making us think. For now, that's enough. I heartily recommend this novel and look forward to the possibility of Tom Hanks reprising his role as Langdon in another motion picture.