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As we recover from our sweet potato induced food coma, we still found time to put together a few tidbits to satisfy the appetites of all who are still hungry for news of the literary community, including responses to state of the world, travel to space, and a new digital plateau. Ready? Set. Read!
Welcome this week’s rundown literary news. We’re sad to note the passing of Nobel laureate Tomas Tranströmer this week, and have collected a few links to his poetry. We also take a look at the ereading habits of young adults, and a diverse assortment of footnotes about everything from shopping bags to Russian publishers. Are
It’s time for another all-footnote edition of book-world updates. From books in translation to the reading habits of dictators, from ereading apps to forever stamps, this week’s column has something for everyone. Click away! FOOTNOTES Shakespeare & Company has a new website. They also have a tumblr. Barnes and Noble has released a new nook
From the discovery of a lost tale to the destruction of rare books, this has been a tumultuous week in the book world. Barnes and Noble, though, has managed to do something that’s made Wall Street Happy, and the West Coast port strike is over at last. Ready for more? Read on! Lost and found
This week’s rundown of bookish news is full of, well, actual news. There’s international mayhem, domestic economics, and the future of ebooks. Are you ready? Read on! Marches in France | photo via BBC The biggest literary news this week is also the hardest to write about. On January 7, masked gunmen raided the office
…And we’re back. Hope the holiday season has treated you well and you’re ready for another year of book industry news. This week we’re making up for lost time with updates on Apple and ebooks, as well as looking at the publishing history of the Senate Intelligence Committee’s “Study of the Central Intelligence Agency’s Detention