Win Books

Each month we run a competition giving individuals the chance to win one of our featured titles, and bookclubs the chance to win five copies. To enter please fill in the following form. If you don’t already receive our monthly newsletter, jump to our Subscribe page and sign up.

Win Books

36 thoughts on “Win Books

  1. The Geography of friendship, sounds such a good book and has had great reviews. Thankyou very much for this website, we’ll miss it!

  2. I’ve been seeing “A Month of Sundays” in bookstores everywhere and countless reviews! I’m intrigued and I can’t wait to read it!

  3. I’ve just read a review of ‘Mine’, it looks a really good book, one for me that’s a must read.

  4. I am an avid reader and bookaholic and I am always on the lookout for new books and new authors – ones that I wouldn’t normally read! These books sound intriguing!

  5. All three books sounds awesome.. I’d love the third one once, and the second one, second and the first one third! Confused… my work is done…. lol

  6. Books are the gateway to our imagination,information and faith formation.Words spoken kindly have the most impact so the power of words is within us all.

  7. U3A Flinders Book Group are thrilled to win copies of “Every Exquisite Thing”, especially as we have previously discussed “The Rosie Project” by the same author, Matthew Quick. Thank you.

  8. A HUGE thank you from our book club, Book Flavours, for the books we have won. We have been lucky enough to receive The World Without Us and The Things We Keep. We are a group of 9 and the books are still ‘doing the rounds’, so we will discuss them when everyone has read them. The World Without Us fitted nicely into one of our monthly topics of ‘read a book with a green cover’!

  9. Wow, I had a great surprise in the mail. So unexpected I’m sure I’m going to enjoy reading the book the big book club sent me. I’m always looking for ways to enhance my reading and being winter it’s a great way to read a great book all snuggled up in the warmth of your home.
    Thank you

  10. Thankyou from the Moonta Bookworms for our books which we will all enjoy reading and discussing.

  11. Thank you for the book I just received. It was a wonderful surprise to see it in the mail. It gives me the chance to read new books.

  12. I have always loved the sense of anticipation as you embark on a ‘book journey’ and great to read the comments and know so many do too! Love to try new authors & genres – thanks for the opportunity 🙂

  13. I have always believed that a child’s background will influence them as parents. I would be very interested to read ‘Flesh Wounds’ as this doesn’t seem to be the case in this book.
    Thank you.

  14. I’m became a first time grandad 5 weeks ago and I would love to win this book for my daughter Katie. It sounds very informative and I sure it would be helpful for Katie. 🙂

  15. I love my books, a great reminder of my late husband, we often exchanged books as presents.
    Thank you for this opportunity, Joan Symons[Mrs]

  16. As a Mum of two boys now in their forties and now a single mother there are so many things I would have done differently and wonder if other people feel the same.

  17. I’m a book-a-holic – I am keen to win books any time but enjoy finding the selection that are shown on The Big Book Club features.

  18. I read Still Alice. It was a fascinating insight, but terrifying at the same time. My Mum suffers from Alzheimers, and I found the book extremely moving at times.

    1. I feel for you, Jane.
      My Mum passed away in 2000 – she had Alzheimer’s and so I found I was nervous, anxious and hesitant about reading ‘Still Alice’.
      I’m glad I plucked up the courage to read it as I thoroughly enjoyed the book – it made me laugh and cry and I could relate to some of the things that were happening – it brought my Mum to mind (even though she is in my thoughts always).
      For me I found that dealing with Mum’s condition needed to be with love, with compassion and by always agreeing with her (there was no point in upsetting her or myself by disagreeing with her) and, for my sanity, to deal with the condition with humour. I wasn’t laughing at Mum but with her at some of the things that popped up in her conversation or things that she did that ‘weren’t her’.
      Towards the end of Mum’s life there was no humour – but thanks for the small things, especially when on a ‘good day’ she would smile at me with so much love in her face.
      I miss my Mum and, of course, am fearful that one day I may also be in the same situation.
      However, I am glad I read ‘Still Alice’ – I have my own copy and no doubt will re-read this book at times.
      Take care, Jane, look after yourself too!

  19. I would love to win the O’Brien’s book as it is my late husband’s name and I hope to find it intriguing.

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