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Introducing the Litographs Bookshelf — our new monthly literary newsletter! We’ll be announcing new Litographs designs, inspiring writing prompts, author anniversaries, and sharing the top 5 literary links you might have missed.
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The Litographs Bookshelf

February 2016 Edition

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This month we’re launching four amazing new Litographs designs, which you can explore below. And for 48 hours only, you can use this special code to get $5 off each of these new products:

“FEBBOOKSHELF”

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On the Road

Jack Kerouac

Follow Sal Paradise and Dean Moriarty as they restlessly criss-cross America, painting a lasting image of the Beats and those who could only look on as they flew by...

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We Were Liars

We Were Liars

E. Lockhart

After an accident, Cadence tries to recover her memory of what happened during Summer Fifteen and more questions are raised than answered.

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The Orchid Thief

Susan Orlean

The Ghost Orchid is extremely rare and extremely valuable. How far would you go to hunt one down?

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Hamlet

Shakespeare

“Madness in great ones must not unwatch’d go.” So says Claudius, the chief arbiter of this madness. Will there be revenge? It’s Shakespeare, of course there will!

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And don’t forget your special code to get $5 off each of this month’s new Litographs, for 48 hours only:

“FEBBOOKSHELF”

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Happy 134th Birthday!

James Joyce

James Joyce was many things during his lifetime. Inventor of enduring prose and poetry, husband and father, and a major contributor to the avant garde art of his time. Please enjoy exploring our Litographs inspired by his work.

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Top 5 Literary Links

The Best of January

1.

How to Write — A year’s worth of advice | The Atlantic

2.

Jack Kerouac: The Art of Fiction No. 41 — In which Mrs. Kerouac explains that, “[people] show up constantly... and stay for days, drinking all the liquor and diverting Jack from his serious occupations.” | The Paris Review

3.

Seven Poems for a Snowy Night — From Horace to Debora Gregor, enjoy these wintry words. | The Paris Review

4.

Is this still reading? — Eight classic novels reduced to their punctuation. | FastCo

5.

74 Ways Shakespeare’s Characters Die — A morbid and fascinating infographic. | Open Culture

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Why do you read?

Our latest writing prompt

To celebrate the launch of Litographs Book Club we asked literature lovers, well-known authors and inspiring public figures, from Barack Obama to John Green, to share why they read. Read their answers and contribute your own below.

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“Nothing behind me, everything ahead of me, as is ever so on the road.”

— Jack Kerouac

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Did you enjoy February’s Bookshelf?

The highest compliment you can offer us is to forward this newsletter to a friend. Have a great month!

Made with in Boston

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