The TwoTues Book Club
The TwoTues Book Club is a private book club.
Book club members, make sure to mention your book club when checking out in-store at Bookmarks to save 20% off your book club purchases.
- January: Upstream: Selected Essays by Mary Oliver
- February: Hannah Coulter by Wendell Berry
- March: Being Mortal by Atul Gawande
- April: The Lincoln Highway by Amor Towles
- May: Joy Unspeakable by Barbara Holmes
- June: Kindred by Octavia Butler
- July: Love, Nature, Magic: Shamanic Journeys Into the Heart of My Garden by Marie Rodale
- August: News of the World by Paulette Jiles
One of O, The Oprah Magazine’s Ten Best Books of the Year
The New York Times bestselling collection of essays from beloved poet, Mary Oliver.
Hannah Coulter is Wendell Berry’s seventh novel and his first to employ the voice of a woman character in its telling. Hannah, the now–elderly narrator, recounts the love she has for the land and for her community. She remembers each of her two husbands, and all places and community connections threatened by twentieth–century technologies.
Named a Best Book of the Year by The Washington Post, The New York Times Book Review, NPR, and Chicago Tribune, now in paperback with a new reading group guide
#1 NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER
More than ONE MILLION copies sold
A TODAY Show Read with Jenna Book Club Pick
A New York Times Notable Book, and Chosen by Oprah Daily, Time, NPR, The Washington Post, Bill Gates and Barack Obama as a Best Book of the Year
Joy Unspeakable focuses on the aspects of the Black church that point beyond particular congregational gatherings toward a mystical and communal spirituality not within the exclusive domain of any denomination. This mystical aspect of the black church is deeply implicated in the well-being of African American people but is not the focus of their intentional reflection.
From the New York Times bestselling author of Parable of the Sower and MacArthur “Genius” Grant, Nebula, and Hugo award winner
The visionary time-travel classic whose Black female hero is pulled through time to face the horrors of American slavery and explores the impacts of racism, sexism, and white supremacy then and now.
*A Wall Street Journal "Best Read for Spring"
"Anyone interested in plant intelligence, and in journeying WITHOUT plant medicines, will want to read this new book."--Michael Pollan, author of This is Your Mind on Plants (via Twitter)
Now a Major Motion Picture
National Book Award Finalist—Fiction