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Tagged with “books” (12) activity chart

  1. The Giraffe, the Pelly and Me by Roald Dahl - a review to listen to! | Children’s books | theguardian.com

    The Book Bunch: ‘magical and it made me feel I wanted to own a sweetshop!’

    http://www.theguardian.com/childrens-books-site/audio/2014/jun/25/review-giraffe-pelly-me-roald-dahl?CMP=twt_gu

    —Huffduffed by hawbsl

  2. Interview: Ammon Shea, Author Of ‘Bad English: A History of Linguistic Aggravation’ : NPR

    A new book looks at words that self-appointed linguistic police have declared contraband, like "lunch," which should be a verb, and "balding," a participle formed from an adjective instead of a verb.

    http://www.npr.org/2014/06/03/318574907/from-lunch-n-to-balding-adj-some-words-are-just-bad-english?utm_source=tumblr.com&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=books&utm_term=artsculture&utm_content=20140604

    —Huffduffed by hawbsl

  3. Markus Zusak - The Book Thief

    As Atlanta radios reference book for culture and entertainment, we have quickly become the station to tune to for information about upcoming events of significance in the Metros ever-growing arts community.

    http://1690wmlb.com/programs/charles-mcnairs-book-reviews/

    —Huffduffed by hawbsl

  4. Zadie Smith talks to John Mullan about her novel. On Beauty | Books | guardian.co.uk

    Zadie Smith talks to John Mullan about her novel, On Beauty

    http://www.guardian.co.uk/books/audio/2006/jul/17/books1148

    —Huffduffed by hawbsl

  5. Podcast: Louis Theroux, Author and TV Host | Maximum Fun

    Louis Theroux is an author and television host. His new book, "The Call of the Weird: Travels in American Subcultures." He’s been reporting on fringe groups and subcultures since he started in television, on the Michael Moore series TV Nation.

    In the 1990s, he hosted the series "Weird Weekends," which ran in the United States on the Bravo network. More recently, he’s hosted the UK-only series "When Louis Met…", a series of long-form documentaries which investigates some of the odder corners of celebrity culture. His work is often distinguished by a very strong sense of empathy towards his subjects, which has sometimes been interpreted as manipulation for the purpose of mockery, particularly given the generally light tone of his work.

    In his new book, Louis rekindles some of the relationships he’d formed in his first television series, and investigates how his subjects have changed and how the nation has changed around them.

    —Huffduffed by hawbsl

  6. Antony Beevor - ABC Conversations with Richard Fidler

    Antony Beevor is one of the world’s most popular historians.

    http://www.abc.net.au/local/stories/2009/08/25/2666270.htm

    —Huffduffed by hawbsl

  7. ‘The Flame Alphabet’: When Language Turns Toxic | NPR

    In this chilling dystopian novel by Ben Marcus, the speech of children begins poisoning adults, and a married couple must consider abandoning their teenage daughter to save themselves.

    http://www.npr.org/2012/01/17/145346877/the-flame-alphabet-when-language-turns-toxic?ft=3&f=100876926&sc=nl&cc=bn-20120119

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    Tagged with npr books

    —Huffduffed by hawbsl

  8. The Enduring Popularity Of Sherlock Holmes | NPR

    Sherlock Holmes is 124 years old, and he’s never been in such high demand. The iconic detective from 221b Baker Street has inspired films, numerous television series, and now, two new books.

    http://www.npr.org/2011/12/19/143954262/the-enduring-popularity-of-sherlock-holmes?ft=3&f=100876926&sc=nl&cc=bn-20111222

    —Huffduffed by hawbsl

  9. Lawrence Of Arabia, ‘Hero’ In The Middle East | NPR

    T.E. Lawrence, or Lawrence of Arabia, is one of the most well-known figures of World War I. But in Hero, Michael Korda argues he was more than just a colorful character. Korda believes his struggle to create solutions in the Middle East could have made a difference in today’s conflicts.

    http://www.npr.org/2010/11/18/131420446/lawrence-of-arabia-hero-in-the-middle-east

    —Huffduffed by hawbsl

  10. ‘American Rising’: When Slaves Attacked New Orleans | NPR

    In January 1811, 500 armed slaves rose up from the plantations and set out to conquer the city of New Orleans. Host Guy Raz speaks with Daniel Rasmussen, author of the new book American Rising: The Untold Story of America’s Largest Slave Revolt.

    http://www.npr.org/2011/01/16/132839717/american-rising-when-slaves-took-on-new-orleans&sc=nl&cc=bn-20110120

    —Huffduffed by hawbsl

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