When Frank Sinatra and Alicia Keys said that if you could make it in New York, you could make it anywhere, they probably weren’t talking about the middle of nowhere or whatever suburb you used to make fun of. Erin Clune regales readers with priceless stories of her own experiences leaving New York for her hometown in Wisconsin, and provides a jocular but useful guide—for anyone leaving, or thinking about leaving, their own personal mecca—to finding contentment while staying true to yourself in a place far, far away from The City.
Pigeon Pages Literary Reading: Hannah Tinti, Morgan Jerkins, Fran Tirado, Raven Leilani, & Carlie Hoffman, hosted by Alisson Wood.
Fly by & say hi at our bookstore nest POWERHOUSE ARENA for the next installment of Pigeon Pages NYC reading series. We’ll be featuring Hannah Tinti, Morgan Jerkins, Fran Tirado, Raven Leilani, & Carlie Hoffman, hosted by Alisson Wood.
The Bullet Journal Method is about much more than organizing your notes and to-do lists. It’s about what Carroll calls “intentional living”: weeding out distractions and focusing your time and energy in pursuit of what’s truly meaningful, in both your work and your personal life. It’s about spending more time with what you care about, by working on fewer things. Whether you’ve used a Bullet Journal for years or have never seen one before, The Bullet Journal Method will help you go from passenger to pilot of your own life.
Think you know photography? Think again. Through a carefully curated selection of quotes and images, this book reveals what matters most to the masters of photography. With accompanying text by Henry Carroll, author of the internationally bestselling Read This If You Want To Take Great Photographs series, you’ll learn what photography actually means to the giants of the genres and how they developed their distinctive visual styles.
Cookbook Launch: The Anti-Cookbook: Easy, Thrifty Recipes for Food-Smart Living by Shelley Onderdonk & Rebecca Bloom
A “cookbook” method of completing a task implies a mundane, thoughtless process. THE ANTI-COOKBOOK seeks to do the opposite—to inspire readers to think creatively about making meals, and independently about the deeper issues surrounding food and nourishment. Authors Shelley Onderdonk and Rebecca Bloom hope to provide readers with a template for thoughtfulness around the way they feed themselves.