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By substitute on November 10, 2011
My father was a skilled and productive writer. He published many novels, including the recently reissued National Book Award nominee The Balloonist. There were a few non-fiction books as well: some early scholarly work about Italian literature, a book about solo sailing around the world, and a series of literature study guides for students with […]
By substitute on March 21, 2011
We’re as pleased as punch and just as excited to share this summer’s new releases with all of you. As always we remain eclectic yet focused, with a concentration on a wide variety of accessible yet cerebral titles. Please visit our booth, #35B in Kentia Hall. Justin Celine, our VP of marketing, is the one […]
By substitute on October 30, 2009
In my father’s novel Bull Fire, the four holidays that most cultures share are named as follows: The Greater Sunstop The Lesser Sunstop Pandemonium The Springing Happy Pandemonium, everyone!
By substitute on January 1, 2009
Best viewed in full screen. So pretty!
By substitute on September 18, 2008
Thanks to yoscott for this: http://community.livejournal.com/found_objects/3655743.html The Young Visiters 2008. YEAH!
By substitute on March 6, 2008
reminded me of a favorite Internet book reviewer, and linked me to two of his critical pieces I had not seen. Moby-Dick “The plot could be wholly told in about 15 pages, none ommitted. The rest is philosophy and whale-encyclopedia.” Mrs. Dalloway “Just WTF is this book about ? Making fun of the London “drawing […]
By substitute on January 8, 2008
I was soured after my trip to B&N and nicholasjamesb and I started riffing on the “publishing market.” Here are some sure fire books we came up with: Hitler’s Secret Weapons: Your Success Advantage for Life The Templars, 9/11, and God’s Promise for Your New Life after Divorce Chicken Soup for the Unholy Occult Secrets […]
By substitute on December 20, 2007
By substitute on October 24, 2007
Obama wrote what
By substitute on October 4, 2007
These are the top 106 books most often marked as “unread” by LibraryThing’s users. Bold what you have read, italicize those you started but couldn’t finish, and strike through what you couldn’t stand. Add an asterisk to those you’ve read more than once. Underline those on your to-read list.