Books Similar to The Little, Brown Compact Handbook

Are you interested in finding books similar to The Little, Brown Compact Handbook, MLA Update Edition (9th Edition) by Jane E. Aaron? The Little, Brown Compact Handbook, MLA Update Edition (9th Edition) can best be described as follows: For courses in English Composition. Thisversionof The Little, Brown Compact has been updated to reflect the 8th Edition of the MLA Handbook(April 2016)* The gold standard of handbooksunmatched accuracy, currency, reliability The Little, Brown Compact maintains the authority of its best-selling parent (The Little, Brown Handbook) in a briefer book with spiral binding, tabbed dividers, and over 150 exercise sets..

Here are some reads you will enjoy,

Books Similar to The Little, Brown Compact Handbook, MLA Update Edition (9th Edition)

1. I Contain Multitudes: The Microbes Within Us and a Grander View of Life by author Ed Yong.
Description: New York Times BestsellerJoining the ranks of popular science classics like The Botany of Desire and The Selfish Gene, a groundbreaking, wondrously informative, and vastly entertaining examination of the most significant revolution in biology since Darwina microbes-eye view of the world that reveals a marvelous, radically reconceived picture of life on earth.Every animal, whether human, squid, or wasp, is home to millions of bacteria and other microbes.

2. The Sting of the Wild by author Justin O. Schmidt.
Description: Entomologist Justin O. Schmidt is on a mission.

3. What a Fish Knows: The Inner Lives of Our Underwater Cousins by author Jonathan Balcombe.
Description: A New York Times Bestseller Do fishes think? Do they really have three-second memories? And can they recognize the humans who peer back at them from above the surface of the water? In What a Fish Knows, the myth-busting ethologist Jonathan Balcombe addresses these questions and more, taking us under the sea, through streams and estuaries, and to the other side of the aquarium glass to reveal the surprising capabilities of fishes. Although there are more than thirty thousand species of fishmore than all mammals, birds, reptiles, and amphibians combinedwe rarely consider how individual fishes think, feel, and behave.

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