An incredible lift-the-flap look at a world invisible to human eyes This book peers through the microscope to reveal TINY unimaginable wonders. Discover bizarre minibeasts and peculiar plants, meet the millions of microbes that live around and inside you, and marvel at miniature technology. The perfect introduction to a fascinating area of science.
The award-winning, definitive account of Australia’s most notorious cold case, now fully updated with new information. Winner of the Ned Kelly Award for True Crime On 4 July 1975, Juanita Nielsen set out on foot through the wintry streets of Sydney’s red-light district. The chic heiress and newspaper publisher had a business meeting with a […]
Hop on the Peace Train and join its growing group of passengers who are all ready to travel together to a better world of peace, kindness and human understanding. The iconic song is now an incredible picture book! Celebrate fifty years of Cat Stevens’ timeless anthem with this joyfully illustrated picture book. Fifty years ago […]
A fascinating study of animal behaviour, from an eminent German marine biologist, revealing them to be as sentient and self-aware as we humans are. In What Do Animals Think and Feel?, the biologist Karsten Brensing has something astonishing to tell us about the animal kingdom: namely that animals, by any reasonable assessment, have developed the […]
The scuba-diving philosopher and bestselling author of Other Minds explores the origins of animal consciousness. Dip below the ocean’s surface and you are soon confronted by forms of life that could not seem more foreign to our own: sea sponges, soft corals and flower-like worms, whose rooted bodies and intricate geometry are more reminiscent of […]
This visually exciting lift-the-flap book charts the rise of an urban skyscraper, covering every stage of its construction – from safely demolishing its predecessor to hanging glass walls forty storeys up. With over 70 flaps to lift, revealing modern construction methods and showing how different tools and vehicles are used.