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Sunday, January 22, 2017
Authors of New Book on Early 20th-Century Photographs of Maine
On Sunday, January 29, at 2 p.m., Boothbay Railway Village, 586 Wiscasset Road (Route 27) in Boothbay, will host an illustrated talk with the authors of the book “Maine on Glass: The Early Twentieth Century in Glass Plate . . ."
Grants to Thomaston Library Will Support Family Programming, Book Discussion Group
Thomaston Public Library has received two grants that will support programs at the library, at 60 Main Street in the Academy Building. The Maine Public Library Fund awarded Thomaston Library $1,000 for a series of six family . . .
Lucas Graves Addresses the Unflattering Truth in Politics
Let’s get one thing out of the way: Yes, Donald Trump makes a cameo appear- ance in Lucas Graves’ new book on the importance of fact-checking, and no, it’s not flattering. In this timely book, “Deciding What’s True: The Rise of Political ..."
Book Review: Tim Wu Enlightens Us To Those Trying to Get Our Attention
Are we hurtling toward a point of peak adver- tising? Our attention is becoming so completely harvested that there may be little more of ourselves to give. If we reach this saturation point, what happens then? The implications for . . .
In His Latest Book, le Carré Gives Us The Best Story of All
A work by John le Carre is like an intimate conver- sation at a club, say, or a restaurant: anecdotes well told, then brilliantly expanded; “entertaining” is barely a good enough word for it. His memoir, “The Pigeon Tunnel,” is pure le Carre . . .
A Democratic Book of Poetry
“Routes” is the third book of poetry published by the steadfast group of poets with a connection to Tenants Harbor, Maine. This book marks the 20th year of their annual poetry reading on the peninsula, an August event . . .
A New Understanding of the "Poetic Photographer"
In the years following World War II when glossy news magazines — Life, Look, TIME — were in ascendancy, Kosti Ruohomaa was the most widely seen Maine artist in America and, it can be argued, internationally. . . .
A Full Dose of Richard Russo's Working-Class Humor and Tragedy
How could 23 years have slipped by since Richard Russo published “Nobody’s Fool”? Was it really in some previous century that we snorted and sniffled over the rambling adventures . . .
Edna St. Vincent Millay — Vincent: Wild, Restless, Poor, and Remarkably Free
“There was never anything calm about Vincent,” writes Krystyna Goddu in her young-adult biography of poet Edna St. Vincent Millay, just released on April 1 by Chicago Review Press. . . .
Jane Mayer Gives Us an Inside Look at the Koch Brothers in Politics
To understand the motives of the conservative billionaire Koch brothers, look to their childhood — and what a rigid, harrowing youth it was, according to a new book . . .
"The Living Room" by Gabriel Tyson
Bright flashes of the television illuminate the room . . .
NPR's Tom Gjelten Writes the Story of Who We Are
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