By David Sarasohn The line curled around the book display tables, ran the length of the room and deep into the Rose Room next door. When it finally stopped, out by the volumes on Sports & Games and Outdoor Activities,…
When she was just 13, Wendy Ortiz began to learn important lessons about love, honesty and human depravity. She was a precocious eighth-grader, and she was about to fall under the spell of her 28-year-old English teacher.
Hiya, I'm hoping to go to the Richelle Mead signing Aug. 2nd. I've only been to one other signing though, so I have a few question I hope you can help me with. 1) Do I need to wait to buy the book until the signing or can I buy it when it comes out? 2) Can I bring other books for her to sign, if so, is there a limit? 3) Is there anything else you think I should know? Thank you!
Hello! Thanks for your message and questions! Generally, unless stated explicitly otherwise, you can bring previously purchased copies of the book to be signed and a few other books as well. We always recommend getting to events early, since they are free and sometimes fill up very quickly, and also remaining flexible—you may not be able to get all your books signed for a variety of reasons. Enjoy!
“It should go without saying that no one goes into poetry for money.”—Americans genuinely love poetry. In a new piece on The Millions, Kate Angus explores the struggles of poets and publishers to translate that appreciation into sales. (via millionsmillions)