Bookzeller was the first bookstore I located in Naperville, and one I visit with relative frequency when the Nichols Library just up the road doesn't have a treasured title, and Anderson's or Barnes & Noble is either out of stock or it's a book I'm not sure I want to pay full price for. A few notes about Bookzeller: if you can't find it, ask (the employees may now); expect to spend a while; and don't expect everything to be inexpensive. The fiction paperbacks here are pretty pricy at half cover price for new unless marked, and the majority of them will run you about $5. Maybe I'm naive but that was a surprise, as my local home city bookstore sold paperbacks between $2-4 for mass produced paperbacks. Hardcovers are usually a better bet. I find the nonfiction section more entertaining to peruse through, because hidden amongst all the requisite dusty, slightly mildewy-smelling content circulating from the 1970s and 1980s, you can find real gems on somewhat eclectic topics that won't run you more than $10. To get them, though, you will definitely require a great deal of patience and rummaging through musty piles that teeter precariously on the cramped shelves while you try very carefully to extract that single copy of Tacitus from betwixt a heavy tome of college poetry and the 1989 Best of Cooking hardcover that threatens to crunch your fingers. Parking outside Bookzeller isn't easy, as a warning, because it's right along the main strip of downtown Naperville. Park up a few blocks at the Nichol Library or in one of the free lots scattered behind Wolf Camera/Eddie Bauer or behind Anderson's. I encountered the same lack of service from the employees as other reviewers did on several recent visits. I swear, the lady didn't seem at all interested in ringing me up at the register, which seemed a bit odd.