jessewillis / tags / new york times

Tagged with “new york times” (3)

  1. David Carr Called Himself ‘Part Pirate, Part Thug’ But Also ‘A Decent Person’ : NPR

    Carr, media columnist for The New York Times, died Thursday after collapsing in the newsroom. He was 58. Carr talked with Fresh Air in 2008 about his memoir and in 2011 about the future of journalism.

    http://www.npr.org/2015/02/13/386015153/david-carr-called-himself-part-pirate-part-thug-but-also-a-decent-person

    —Huffduffed by jessewillis

  2. Reading Lives Podcast, Episode #1: Clive Thompson - BOOK RIOT

    Reading Lives Podcast, #1: Clive Thompson

    Reading Lives is interview podcast with interesting people who love books. My guest on this episode is Clive Thompson, a longtime contributing writer for The New York Times, writer for Wired, and author of Smarter Than You Think: How Technology is Changing Our Lives for the Better. This episode is sponsored by TryAudiobooks.com and Matched by Ally Condie.

     


    You can subscribe to the podcast in iTunes (click here).


    Books discussed in this episode:

    Danny Dunn, Invisible Boy by Jay Williams & Raymond Abrashkin

    Grief Lessons by Ann Carson

    The Journals of Susanna Moodie by Margaret Atwood

    Remembrance of Things Past by Marcel Proust

    Middlemarch by George Eliot

    War and Peace by Leo Tolstoy

    The Clouds by Aristophanes

    An Essay on Man by Alexander Pope

    Anatomy of Criticism by Northrop Frye

    Flame and Shadow by Sarah Teasdale

    Articles discussed in this episode:

    How a 1974 sci-fi novel for teens eerily predicted the rise of personal drones by Clive Thompson

     

    http://bookriot.com/2014/09/14/reading-lives-podcast-episode-1-clive-thompson/?utm_source=feedburner&utm_medium=feed&utm_campaign=Feed%3A+bookriot%2FWlRy+%28BOOK+RIOT%29

    —Huffduffed by jessewillis

  3. SXSW: Linguistic Mythbusting: The Fake Language of the Web

    Presentation from SXSW 2011.

    When the New York Times banned the word "Tweet" from it’s pages, it marked the first time a major publication had formally rejected a Internet-born branded verb. As new behaviors are created online, our culture struggles with ways to define them and often settles on flawed nomenclature. In this hour we will take a look at some of the most misleading words from the digital lexicon and try to pick a few to banish forever.

    http://schedule.sxsw.com/events/event_IAP6649

    —Huffduffed by jessewillis