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Maud Gone

Maud flees the maternity ward with her newborn daughter, running away from husband Jack after discovering that the gorgeous Xenia, founder of Painless Birth has borrowed him for the night. This “loving wacky first novel” (Library Journal) suggests that the ultimate pain of childbirth may well be that of shedding the last protective vestiges of one's own childhood.

The Last Room in Manhattan

Losing her sublet and job, Karen Carmody lands Room 742, a dim, slim single in The Corps of Light's Residence for Young Women. Things get worse when a roommate, Martha, arrives. Neither woman is in her first youth, and when they both protest, they are informed by The Corps’ Mrs. Sergeant Major that 742 is an “emergency double.” (The emergency being Manhattan.)

The Boys I Didn’t Kiss: The Collected Essays of Kathleen Rockwell Lawrence

The Boys I Didn’t Kiss is a collection of Lawrence’s essays previously published in The New York Times’ HERS Column and OpEd page; Ms.Glamour; 7Days; Newsday and Poets and Writers Magazine. Boys considers, among other questions:
Why Catholic medical authorities recommend use of a holy condom.
How to establish a salary for your surrogate mother.
The deleterious impact of a communal sock drawer on one’s sexuality.