About This Bookstore
Nearest Underground Station: Stratford. Follow signs for Westfield Stratford City. On exiting the station, remain on the lower ground floor of the mall, Foyles is situated at the far end, next to Waitrose.
Opened in November 2011, our east London branch is located in the Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park and is a calm oasis within the bustling Westfield Stratford City shopping centre. Covering 5,000 square feet, the store is split into two levels, with the mezzanine featuring a wide selection of non-fiction; from popular science and cookery, to history, with particular emphasis on the local area.
Downstairs on the ground floor, in addition to new titles, sport and fiction, this family-orientated store features a welcoming children's section, complete with hanging book display, and a cosy reading corner, which hosts events and storytelling during school holidays.
Our knowledgeable and experienced booksellers are, as always, on hand to help you find exactly what you're looking for, whether it's a new favourite for bedtime, revision and course guides to pass those all-important exams, or the perfect gift. Can't see what you want on the shelf? Our team are happy to order (almost) anything, as long as it's in print.
Looking for the Eastlea Community School Wish List? Click here.
In Our Bookstore Now
Bring your little ones to our weekly Story Hour at Foyles Westfield Stratford City.
We will be reading from children’s classics as well as brand new hot off the press titles, to suit every child’s taste.
Come along and enjoy stories, activities, exclusive discounts and complimentary refreshments.
Fridays 4.00pm - 5.00pm
Please email firstname.lastname@example.org to reserve your place.
Staff picks from Foyles Westfield Stratford
Fourth of July Creek - Smith Henderson.
Pete Snow is a dysfunctional but well-meaning social worker who attempts to help the most vulnerable people in his community. But as he investigates the fundamentalist Pearl family who live in isolation in the Montana forests awaiting the end of the world, Pete's own family life disintegrates around him. This is a dark and foreboding novel examining the effects of poverty and neglect, but it is written with such compassion and an incredible sense of place – it deserves all the plaudits on its cover.
From the Mixed-Up Files of Mrs. Basil E. Frankweiler - E.L Konigsburg.
Claudia Kincaid has decided to run away from home, and she's taking her brother Jamie with her. She has everything planned out, from what they'll eat to how they'll do their laundry, and they're headed to live in the perfect place: The Metropolitan Museum of Art. What Claudia doesn't bargain for is getting tangled up in the biggest art mystery of the century. This is a hilarious, absurd, inspiring story. Claudia and Jamie have the adventure and successes that every 11-year-old dreams of (and every 31-year-old still secretly imagines, too). This book will turn 50 this year, and it's just as enthralling and uproarious as ever. Brilliant. I can't recommend it enough.
Coltrane - Ben Ratliff.
Ratliff divides his work on one of jazz's most inscrutable figures into two discrete parts. The first offers a brief and non-sensationalistic biography of Coltrane's early life and hard-won spiritualism. The second employs accessible forms of music theory to unpack the importance of a musical legacy which resonates far beyond the jazz world.
The Rider - Tim Krabbe.
If you've never ridden a cycle race and want to know what it'd be like, read this book. If you have ridden a cycle race and want to relive all that nervous effort and exhaustion, read this book. No other account, fictional or biographical, re-creates so vividly the physical and mental pain involved.