Lessons in Chemistry
New: Brand new book, never used.
Like New: Looks like it could be brand new - might have very minor shelf wear - but no other noticeable defects. Pages are clean and not marred by notes or folds of any kind.
Very Good: A copy that has been read but remains in excellent condition. May have writing on the inside cover but pages are unmarred.
Good: A copy that has been read but remains in clean condition. The cover and all pages are intact. The spine may show signs of wear. Pages can include notes and highlighting.
Acceptable: Beat up - but readable. Pages can include considerable notes in pen or highlighter, but the notes do not obscure the text. It's rare, but some books may have water damage or other major defect not uncommon.
Booked On Main Deal: Items with a deal tag are rated as being Acceptable or Good as defined above.
Chemist Elizabeth Zott is not your average woman. In fact, Elizabeth Zott would be the first to point out that there is no such thing as an average woman. But it’s the early 1960s and her all-male team at Hastings Research Institute takes a very unscientific view of equality. Except for one: Calvin Evans; the lonely, brilliant, Nobel–prize nominated grudge-holder who falls in love with—of all things—her mind. True chemistry results.
But like science, life is unpredictable. Which is why a few years later Elizabeth Zott finds herself not only a single mother, but the reluctant star of America’s most beloved cooking show Supper at Six. Elizabeth’s unusual approach to cooking (“combine one tablespoon acetic acid with a pinch of sodium chloride”) proves revolutionary. But as her following grows, not everyone is happy. Because as it turns out, Elizabeth Zott isn’t just teaching women to cook. She’s daring them to change the status quo.
Laugh-out-loud funny, shrewdly observant, and studded with a dazzling cast of supporting characters, Lessons in Chemistry is as original and vibrant as its protagonist.