The politics of chocolate at Third Place Books

Sunday, October 7, 2018

A UW Bothell professor exposes the power struggles of the global chocolate industry, an author showcases her new psychological thriller. An author looks inward with her memoir of growth through change and another discusses growth through kindness to others. Finally, a Life magazine photographer showcases his work.

Third Place Books, upper level Town Center, intersection Bothell and Ballinger Way, Lake Forest Park.

Monday, October 8, 7pm 
Kristy Leissle
Cocoa (Polity Press)

UW Bothell professor and leading expert on the global cocoa and chocolate industries Kristy Leissle reveals the world of power struggles and political maneuvering behind every chocolate bar we unwrap.

Tuesday, October 9, 7pm
Lauren Oliver (in conversation w/ Kendare Blake)

Broken Things (HarperCollins)

With all the intensity and whiplash turns of Sharp Objects and One of Us Is Lying, this engrossing psychological thriller by New York Times bestselling author Lauren Oliver is an unforgettable, mesmerizing tale of exquisite obsession, spoiled innocence, and impossible friendships.

Wednesday, October 10, 7pm
Donna Cameron

A Year of Living Kindly: Choices That Will Change Your Life and the World Around You (She Writes Press)

Want to change your life and also change the world? It begins with choosing kindness. In A Year of Living Kindly, Donna Cameron shows how we can overcome the barriers that impede both giving and receiving kindness—and how we can help others do the same.

Thursday, October 11, 7pm
Bob Peterson

Bob Peterson

Clint Eastwood. Michael Jordan. Joan Baez. LIFE magazine photographer Bob Peterson shot everyone who's anyone over more than sixty years of journalism and advertising. His larger-than-life collection, Bob Peterson, brings together his best and most arresting images, from Philip Roth and Janis Joplin to the mouth-watering cuisine of Paris.

Friday, October 12 at 6pm
Sarah Cannon

The Shame of Losing (Red Hen Press)

In a thoughtful examination around what it means to be a wife, mother, daughter, and friend on the threshold of “true” adulthood, Sarah Cannon's memoir suggests how one might discover both suffering and joy inside a complicated series of life-changing events. 


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