Austin Smith lives in rural Illinois and is an acute observer of the world at hand.
Best-selling books for the week ending on May 25.
Baltimore’s most reputable degenerate offers a sampling of all the things that make him such a civic treasure.
Spatz’s collection of stories and novellas, “What Could Be Saved,” centers on the world of violins. Keeble’s “The Appointment: The Tale of Adaline Carson” tells the fictionalized story of Kit Carson’s daughter.
Vol. 4 is $10, and the contributing artists will be at the release party.
A birthday celebration is planned for next weekend.
Irv Broughton sought out his interview subjects in between pursuing his teaching career, publishing books in a range of disciplines (other interview compilations, poetry, short stories, plays and even a novel) and making a number of short films.
I don’t suppose there are many of our younger readers who have started to worry about the possibility of memory loss, but I’d guess almost everybody over fifty does. Peter Schneider lives in Massachusetts and this is from his book “Line Fence,” from Amherst Writers and Artists Press. Lost in Plain Sight