Products sold here are now all shipped by Blink from Manila.
Buy one or more items, and they’ll be shipped to you completely free of charge if the total amount goes over PHP 1,000. If the order total is below that amount, you still save money by paying only a single fee of PHP 95 for outside Metro-Manila and PHP 80 for Metro-Manila (Yes! regardless of the size and weight of your entire order).
To automatically calculate the total delivery charge, you can click on CALCULATE on the Cart contents page.
All items that are shipped by Blink are dispatched straight from our Fulfillment Center in Manila, so you can expect your order to arrive accordingly:
Feel free to contact us if you have questions not answered by this page and we’ll be happy to help you out!
Book Format definitions:
Books sold at blink are either brand new or pre-owned books. Here are the definitions of each category:
Brand New: A guaranteed brand-new, unused, unread copy in excellent condition.
Like New: A copy that has been read, but remains in excellent condition. All pages are intact, and the cover is intact. The spine may show signs of wear. Unsold books that has been opened and read by customers may fall under this category.
Good: A pre-owned copy, but remains in clean condition. All pages are intact, and the cover is intact. The book may show signs of wear and may include loose bindings, highlighting, and notes.
Acceptable: An old or well-worn pre-owned copy but remains readable. All pages are intact, and the cover is intact. There might be markings, notes and highlights but they do not interfere with readability.
The Noodle Maker by Jian Ma. From the award-winning author of Red Dust comes a virtuoso piece of "red humour" a darkly funny novel about the absurdities and cruelties of life in modern China. Every week, a writer of political propaganda and a professional blood donor meet for dinner. They are unlikely friends one of them tortured by his "art," the other fat and wealthy from the earthy business of providing spare blood for the citizens of China. Over the course of one especially gastronomic evening, the writer starts to complain about his latest Party commission: the story of an ordinary soldier who sacrifices his life to the revolutionary cause. This is not the novel he wants to write, he tells his friend. Inside his head lives an unwritten book about the people he knows or sees everyday on the streets people whose lives are far more representative of the world in which he lives.