Snapped

Whether it’s a favorite reading spot, a literary themed adventure, an author event or anything in between, these photos remind us why we love reading.


Category Archives: Snapped

Whether it’s a favorite reading spot, a literary themed adventure, an author event or anything in between, these photos remind us why we love reading.

Snapped | March 29th, 2015

How To Decorate With Your Very Attractive Books by Bethany Chase

Sunshine

As a professional consumer of interior design journalism, I have seen a heck of a lot of do’s and don’ts regarding how to decorate with books. These tidbits range from the workable (“Arrange large, fancy coffee table books in attractive horizontal stacks!”) to the questionable (“Organize the books on your shelf by the color of the spine!”) to the kind that make me white-hot with rage (“Turn all your books spine-in so their colorful covers don’t mar the sterility–no sorry I meant serenity–of your space!”).
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Snapped | February 26th, 2015

Snapped: The Best Place to Read & Relax? The Tub!

cropped_tub_pic

There is no wrong place to read a book! Dora Levy Mossanen is a woman after our own heart. Find out how the bathtub became her reading spot of choice for her latest novel, Scent of Butterflies.

A bathtub might not be an exotic location to read a book, but when you are dressed up to the nines and on your way to a black tie gala and you walk into the bathtub with makeup on and in your high heels and ball grown, then it can become semi-exotic.


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Snapped | December 16th, 2014

A Daughter of the South’s Old New York by Heath Hardage Lee

Winnie Davis

Just last week, I went to New York City to promote my new biography Winnie Davis: Daughter of the Lost Cause. Winnie was the youngest daughter of Confederate President Jefferson Davis and his second wife, Varina. This young woman unwittingly became a symbol of the Confederate Lost Cause. I was thrilled to be able to promote Winnie at a holiday book fair at the Union League Club in NYC alongside such authors as Lee Child, Dorothea Benton Frank, and Nelson DeMille.


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