The Upper Valley native turned New York digital culture expert talks the “Magic and Loss” of the internet at Vermont’s Bookstock Literary Festival.
Filmmaker Jay Craven is set to remember his collaborator through a statewide series of screenings of the Mosher novel-turned-feature “Where the Rivers Flow North.”
After dueling presentations about Dorothy Canfield Fisher and the eugenics movement, board Chair Bruce Post tried to temper the heated debate. The board eventually decided it needs more information.
The bookstore has been in Essex for 10 years. With a strong presence there and in surrounding towns, the business is staying close to its roots.
Needless to say, this “anti-Dorothy” flap has to be viewed in the context of other efforts to remove the names and symbols of people and causes once admired, now scorned.
Willard Sterne Randall’s “Unshackling America: How the War of 1812 Truly Ended the American Revolution” reveals echoing clashes over refugees, trade and the nation’s place in the world.
An Essex educator and artist has led the fight for the removal of Dorothy Canfield Fisher’s name from Vermont’s premier children’s book award.
The proceeds will benefit a new community space in West Barnet.
“You know, we will always have print books, because we all love them,” Grisham said. “And we are always going to have bookstores, because a lot of people enjoy the experience of going to a bookstore.”
The Vermont author of “Raven Rock: The Story of the U.S. Government’s Secret Plan to Save Itself — While the Rest of Us Die” also has a few words about his so-far brief brush with politics.
Peter Gould’s “Horse-Drawn Yogurt: Stories from Total Loss Farm” aims to reflect timeless truths in an era of “alternative facts.”
The Northeast Kingdom community of Irasburg receives the late resident Howard Frank Mosher’s book collection on what would have been the author’s 75th birthday.
The senator cited security meetings and environmental summits in Europe, the headmaster said. Sanders will also be promoting his book in the preceding days. He has recorded remarks for the graduates.
Philip Baruth’s “Senator Leahy: A Life in Scenes” promises the “blockbuster” story of “arguably the most powerful lawmaker Vermonters have ever sent to Washington.”