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recreational research-ish reading

Megan Betz

This summer, I've been wrapped up in a few research projects & a part-time job. There's never as much time for recreational reading as you think there will be in the summer. I've made a list of the reading I'd most have liked to do this summer. I've been able to request some from the library, hoping to at least skim them. I decided to share this wish list to give you some ideas for fun, food- and community-focused reading, too. 

Charles Montgomery's Happy City, in which a journalist takes on urban sprawl

Charles Montgomery's Happy City, in which a journalist takes on urban sprawl

Nathanael Johnson's All Natural: A Skeptic's Quest to Discover If the Natural Approach to Diet, Childbirth, Healing, and the Environment Really Keeps Us Healthier and Happier, in which a born-and-raised crunchy granola tries to critically examine these values 

Nathanael Johnson's All Natural: A Skeptic's Quest to Discover If the Natural Approach to Diet, Childbirth, Healing, and the Environment Really Keeps Us Healthier and Happier, in which a born-and-raised crunchy granola tries to critically examine these values 

Tamar Adler's An Everlasting Meal: Cooking with Economy and Grace, in which I maybe learn how to keep even more food from the compost & trash bins, which I would really enjoy

Tamar Adler's An Everlasting Meal: Cooking with Economy and Grace, in which I maybe learn how to keep even more food from the compost & trash bins, which I would really enjoy

Rowan Jacobsen's American Terroir: Savoring the Flavors of Our Woods, Waters, and Fields--in which a  person who's not a geographer explores place, landscape, and culture, which could be really fun

Rowan Jacobsen's American Terroir: Savoring the Flavors of Our Woods, Waters, and Fields--in which a  person who's not a geographer explores place, landscape, and culture, which could be really fun

M.F.K. Fisher's How to Cook a Wolf--in which a writer I really enjoy attempts to make light of wartime shortages & culture

M.F.K. Fisher's How to Cook a Wolf--in which a writer I really enjoy attempts to make light of wartime shortages & culture