Includes suggestions for accessing popular titles, devices to use for your reading pleasure, and web applications to research and enjoy literary works to your hearts content!
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When Paris Sizzled : The 1920s Paris of Hemingway, Chanel, Cocteau, Cole Porter, Josephine Baker, and Their Friends by McAuliffe, Mary, PhD. With rich illustrations and evocative narrative, McAuliffe portrays Paris during the fabulous 1920s, when art and architecture, music, literature, fashion, entertainment, transportation, and behavior all took dramatically new forms.
You're never weird on the Internet (almost): a memoir by Felicia Day; with foreword by Joss Whedon. The Internet isn't all cat videos. There's also Felicia Day -- violinist, filmmaker, Internet entrepreneur, compulsive gamer, hoagie specialist, and former lonely homeschooled girl who overcame her isolated childhood to become the ruler of a new world... or at least semi-influential in the world of Internet Geeks and Goodreads book clubs.
Picture Book Biographies Of Brave Girls and Women You Should Read To Your Sons and Daughters
Picture book biographies of brave girls and women to read to your sons and daughters in celebration of Women's History Month! #WomensHistoryMonth
The Rory Gilmore Book Challenge
The Rory Gilmore Book Challenge!
Banned Books: The Nazis and the Catholic Church were and are not the only ones to ban books. Currently the State Board of Education bans several. Ray Bradbury's "Farenheit 451" is a tale of a society banning books. It and the books on this list are all worth reading. The ability to publish them is freedom of speech.
Books That Celebrate Libraries
Books that celebrate libraries! If you're a teacher or parent to young children…
Take Our Ultimate Fall Reading Challenge!
Fall Reading Challenge #Books #Reading #GoodBooks #ECU #JoynerLibrary #Challenge
25 books to read when you feel like the world is falling apart
25 books to read when you feel like the world is falling apart.
The Engine of Enterprise: Credit in America by Rowena Olegario. Tracing credit from colonial times to the present and highlighting its productive role in building national prosperity, Rowena Olegario probes questions that have divided Americans: Who should have access to credit? How should creditors assess creditworthiness? How can borrowers and lenders accommodate to the risks of a credit-dependent economy?