Author of Normal People Don’t Live Like This, Dylan Landis’s I KNOW WHAT MAKES YOU COME ALIVE, about a tough artistic teenage girl in 1970s Greenwich Village who struggles with abandonment by her mother and a sexually charismatic jazz-musician father, to Mark Doten at Soho Press, by Joy Harris at Joy Harris Agency.
This is the greatest news! I loved Normal People Don’t Live Like This, and I can’t wait for her next book!
Created for my physics department’s t-shirt. Currently trying to figure out how to get this hosted somewhere else to sell (RedBubble looks promising if I can get the colors to work out right), we’ll see…
My Little Photon, My Little Photon
(My Little Photon)
I used to wonder how E = mc (squared)
(My Little Photon)
Until I learned about energy!!
…so I insist that you read them and tell me all about them. As you know, our big sale is going on, so I have less time to read than usual. I’m hoping someone else will do it for me.
- Reconstructing Amelia by Kimberly McCreight(general fiction)
- The Baker Street Translation by Michael Robertson(mystery)
- Everything Is Perfect When You’re a Liar by Kelly Oxford(nonfiction)
- A Corner of White by Jaclyn Moriarty(young adult)
- Stung by Bethany Wiggins(young adult SFF)
- Bad Unicorn by Platte Clark(middle reader)
- Taken by Erin Bowman(young adult SFF)
- Hot Blooded by Amanda Carlson(SFF)
- Arclight by Josin McQuein(young adult SFF)
- Cowboy Take Me Away by Jane Graves(general fiction)
Excuse me, but why has no one alerted me to the existence of a book called BAD UNICORN before now?
“There were certain things that had to be done, and if done at all, done handsomely and thoroughly; and one of these in the old New York code, was the tribal rally around a kinswoman about to be eliminated from the tribe.”
From the 1920 first edition cover of Wharton’s Pulitzer Prize-winning classic.
Someone lend me whatever this costs with tax and shipping.
In honor of the two hundredth anniversary of Pride and Prejudice, one might do many things: reread the classic 1813 comedy of manners, watch one of the many adaptations, engage in a little country dancing. May we suggest a genteel round of Pride and Prejudice: The Board Game? Play Darcy or Elizabeth, deal with misunderstandings and cads, travel from Longbourne to Pemberley. The goal, of course, is to end with a wedding.