I think I can speak for most hardcore bibliophiles when I say that print books are a thing of beauty. While ebooks may be more convenient to carry around, there's a reason why print books haven't gone out of style.
Sometimes I get so engrossed in a book that I forget how long I've been sitting in one spot. I'm sure you are familiar with the feeling. Whatever you're reading is so much more interesting than wherever you actually are that you wish you could dive into your book and live in its world instead.
I love spending time in bookstores, not only because I can spend hours there perusing books, but also because I feel like the people there understand me. If I wasn't already tempted to walk into a bookstore, one of the following hilarious signs would be guaranteed to pull me in.
You’re lying if you say you don’t smell every candle you can when you go into a department store. Whether it’s ‘Summer Fresh Linens’ or ‘Sandalwood and Leather’ you better believe I’m popping off that lid to take a whiff.
I am without a doubt a person who loves any and everything animal-related. However, when it comes to sad animal movies, don’t count me in, my heart simply can’t take it. This goes for many people, yet we still sit down to watch it and torture ourselves. So what about the books?
Chat story apps have been cropping up by the dozens in the last few years. In case you've never used one before, these apps allow users to read stories in the form of a text conversation between characters. The concept is pretty interesting, and if you have a few minutes to read some fast-paced
Feminist dystopian literature is nothing new. Magaret Atwood's The Handmaid's Tale may have spent weeks on the New York Times bestseller list last year, but it was originally published in 1985. That being said, you might have noticed an uptick in the number of feminist dystopian novels
Dolores Umbridge is likely the most reviled character J. K. Rowling ever created. The subtext of saccharine sweetness was some solid, Stalin-esque authoritarianism.
If you grew up in the US in the past forty years, you probably can’t say “conjunction” without then singing an entire song. We all have a show called Schoolhouse Rock! to thank for that. Covering topics like math, U.S.
Movie adaptations of books are not even a dime a dozen—they’re just a dozen. Almost every movie is, in some way, based on literature. Less common is the folkloric video game adaptation. They’ve gone somewhat out of fashion as games have become increasingly expensive to create.