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An online used bookstore reports that demand for a "first edition" of Homer's Iliad has soared, thanks to a new thriller starring Jennifer Lopez.
The Voyager spacecraft revolutionized our understanding of space. In a new book, The Interstellar Age, planetary scientist Jim Bell shares stories about the planning and excitement back on Earth.
Matt Sumell wrote Making Nice in part as a response to his mother's death from cancer. "I was using the good luck of bad luck," he says. "You use what hurts."
Mark Doten's debut novel has some beautiful writing in it, but critic Jason Sheehan says the book suffers from too much verbal and typographical trickery, and not enough actual story.
Nate Silver profiles the world of prediction in The Signal and the Noise, which appears at No. 14.
In Elin Hilderbrand's The Matchmaker, Dabney Kimball Beech faces her true love when he returns home after 27 years. It appears at No. 14.
David Axelrod recounts his journey from Chicago journalist to presidential adviser in Believer. It debuts at No. 5.
In A Spool of Blue Thread, Anne Tyler tells the story of a Baltimore family thrown into disarray by illness and sudden tragedy. It debuts at No. 3.
The lists are compiled from weekly surveys of close to 500 independent bookstores nationwide.
Nearly three months after two heartland states sued Colorado in federal court, a Frisco dispensary is now at the epicenter of the first-ever racketeering lawsuit filed against a marijuana business since the advent of legal weed.On Thursday, the Washington, D.C.-based advocacy group Safe Streets Alliance named Medical Marijuana of the Rockies as one of 12 defendants in a federal Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act case. RICO, as it’s known, is designed to go after organized crime. Safe Streets sponsored the lawsuit in partnership with co-plaintiff New Vision Hotels, the Colorado Springs company that owns the Frisco Holiday Inn. “This …
I enjoyed the article by Anna Winkle in the Feb. 13 Sky-Hi News. We owned condos at Beaver Village and went through the transition from minimal homeowner involvement with rental management (working with Kristy Meyer) to extensive owner involvement in rentals.The same phenomenon Anna wrote about in Grand County is happening all over the country. Both seaside and mountain resort towns and counties are losing scores of revenue to owners who manage their own rentals (using lock boxes and entry codes) so that guests can go direct to their condo from the airport and let themselves in. What I am …
Are you represented by a gallery? Do you have an artist statement? Are you selling your art at a fair price?Attend a three-hour workshop and leave with a clear sense of direction about how to best promote and sell your work. Art Mind/Business Mind is hosted by the U.S. Small Business Administration and Grand County Economic Development. Participants will engage in a dialog about what it takes to be an artist and an entrepreneur: how to balance a passion for creativity with a business strategy that results in sales and recognition.David D’Agostino Leavitt is the SBA Regional Communications Director in …
“This land is your land This land is my landFrom California to the New York islandFrom the red wood forest to the Gulf Stream watersThis land was made for you and Me”Woody Guthrie’s signature populist anthem is showing its age. Though parts of it are as relevant as ever, where it’s getting noticeably frayed is with respect to our federal public lands, a place many of my generation consider an inviolable sanctuary of freedom.While these lands may once truly have been called ours, increasingly they are under pressure from quarters that would make them less so. Oddly, the pressure is …
Recently reviewed books of particular interest.
The protagonist of David Duchovny’s debut novel is a talking cow who sets out for India.
For Gail Hareven’s heroine, an abusive relative’s return to Jerusalem stokes a desire for retribution.
In Simenon’s non-Maigret “thrillers,” the central character is lured from the cocoon of himself into a wider world of sexual and philosophical peril.
In the stories in Jonathan Lethem’s third collection, the everyday conceals the absurd.
In Tom McCarthy’s novel, a ‘corporate anthropologist’ takes on the habits of homogenized global consumers.