American Dietetic Association Complete Food and Nutrition Guide (Revised and Updated 3rd Edition), by Roberta Larson Duyff. I haven't really read enough yet to get a feel for the book, other than what I saw leafing through it, which seemed to be sticking pretty closely to the whole governmental food pyramid thing. *shrugs* The ADA are the people that I'll have to get certified through, so I figured I might as well read their book.
Eat, Drink and Be Healthy: The Harvard Medical School Guide to Healthy Eating, by Walter Willett, with Patrick Skerrett. Again, I haven't read enough to know for sure what I think of it, but from leafing through, these guys seem to try to offer a counter point to the whole governmental food pyramid approach, and instead give their own modified food pyramid. A chunk of this book is actually recipes, though I don't know how much of that section I'll actually use.
Encyclopedia of Bodybuilding: The Complete A-Z Book of Muscle Building, by Robert Kennedy. I'm not too far into this book, but it's been pretty good thus far, except for a thing here and there. For instance, bodybuilders generally cry bloody murder when people bring up the usage of the BMI, yet many seem to fully embrace Sheldon's somatotypes, which are just as flawed (or accurate, depending on your perspective). *shrugs* Other than that and one or two other things, I've really enjoyed it so far.