We continue Reading Month by looking at some poetry from John Keats. Join me today as we take a look!
I collected books from a closed down school over the weekend, and I got some good finds!
I love this poem, so join us as we take a look at it for today’s post!
We are taking a look at some evil books today, both real and fiction.
Today we are going to look at some really long novels.
Should you spend money to enter a writing contest? It’s kind of a complicated question.
Wherever there is knowledge, there will be those who look to remove it, because facts and evidence can stand contrary to entire parties—and that really upsets oligarchs, demagogues, and dictators. For today’s post, let’s take a look at the world as Ray Bradbury envisioned it in Fahrenheit 451 (1953) and try to understand why burning books happens.
In the same way I wonder about how people could possibly burn books or ban them (and it doesn’t matter how progressive you think the modern era is—there are always people), how is it that we can take artists and writers to task for what they write or for the thought crimes they allegedly commit?
I have been a longtime fan of famous last quotes and stories about interesting deaths, because, well, morbid curiosity, I suppose. As it turns out, and as it relates to this blog, writers have suffered some pretty strange deaths, too. So, today, let’s take a closer look at a few!
A summer poem by Tony Hoagland.