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BOOKS

After writing four editions herself, Anne Arthur invited her daughter Signy Sherman to collaborate on the the latest.
A new National Geographic book by Stephanie Pearson is rooted in her childhood exploring Duluth's Hartley Park.
They filmed a scene at St. Paul’s Spot Bar, or at least Chuck thinks they did
Teresa Peterson and Walter "Super" LaBatte of the Upper Sioux Community offer a treasure of Dakota stories passed down from the generations, as well as their own, in their book, "Voices From Pejuhutazizi: Dakota Stories and Storytellers."

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Larry Cole tells of his journey as a farm kid and athlete for the Granite Falls Kilowatts to playing in five Super Bowls and 26 playoff games as a stalwart of the Dallas Cowboys and the team's "Doomsday Defense." He brought the competitive spirit he showed on the field to business and built a successful career as a real estate developer.
"The Philosophy of Modern Song," which hits shelves in November, is a collection of essays about other artists' songs.
Andy Kahmann keeps the art of letterpress printing alive in a shop in downtown Montevideo. Ever since he began producing "My Little Book of Life" editions, he has inspired many by providing a unique way for people to tell of their life journeys. He never expected to tell of his journey at the Mayo Clinic.
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Eric Chandler's poetry reflects on his runs, hikes and paddles.
St. Cloud author and entrepreneur Hudda Ibrahim published her third book and second children's book, "Lula Wants to Wear a Badge," on Jan. 18, 2022. Ibrahim, who is Somali, wants the book to show young Muslim children — and all children for that matter — that they can be anything they want to be when they grow up.
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It’s an illustrated, solutions-based guide for readers who’d like to start living more sustainably.

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Terry Smith never thought he would work in law enforcement. Now, he has a 37-year police career to look back on and a self-published book filled with memories of his experiences.
Author Chuck Brown of Olivia creates rural Minnesota characters and places that seem all too real, and are also funny, thanks to his knack for satire and humor. His hometown might be grateful that the Coen brothers had not discovered his writings when they created a movie which takes its name from a different locale.
American Opinion: School board members would apparently prefer their wrenching narratives of persecution, loss, perseverance and the callousness and sadism of which mankind is capable to avoid any icky use of bad words. We understand, and in that vein would like to suggest some additional texts for consideration in the pantheon of shame.

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