The Catcher in the Rye, first edition
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  • To Kill a Mockingbird Harper Lee
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    The unforgettable novel of a childhood in a sleepy Southern town and the crisis of conscience that rocked it, To Kill A Mockingbird became both an instant bestseller and a critical success when it was first published in 1960. It went on to win the Pulitzer Prize in 1961 and was later made into an Academy Award-winning film, also a classic. Compassionate, dramatic, and deeply moving, To Kill A Mockingbird takes readers to the roots of human behavior - to innocence and experience, kindness and cruelty, love and hatred, humor and pathos. Now with over 18 million copies in print and translated into forty languages, this regional story by a young Alabama woman claims universal appeal. Harper Lee always considered her book to be a simple love story. Today it is regarded as a masterpiece of American literature.
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    We want to see the world through a rose-colored lens. Or a blue lens. Or a yellow lens. We love the new Instax monochromatic lenses so much that we sent them to a group of emerging international photographers to see how they captured the world through their own colorful perspectives. Cru Camara Manila, Philippines Are you a full-time photographer? If not, what else do you do? Technically, I'm still trying to finish school. I'm right in the middle of earning my BFA. What themes or ideas are you most interested in photographing? A lot of my work has to do with making everyday things or occurrences into more than what they initially are. Color drives a lot of the images because it lets me highlight those subtleties. I'm also drawn to a certain feeling of ambiguity, especially with the way I put the images together. There's always some sort of fragmentation happening, I think. Can you share more about what you shot for this series? I just wanted to come up with something quiet, maybe a bit melancholic and nostalgic. What was your first camera? An old Nikon FM2 my dad bought back in the 80s. What’s your favorite photo you’ve ever taken? Probably this one. What photographers do you most admire? There are too many to name all at once! I look at a lot of Rinko Kawauchi's work. I admire a lot of contemporary photographers from the Philippines too like Czar Kristoff, Tim Serrano, Charles Salazar, just to name a few. Everyone's doing great stuff out here. Who are some of your favorite people to follow on Instagram? Mostly other photographers. My favorite to look at right now is Nguan (@_nguan_). Katherine Gaskin Toronto, Canada Are you a full-time photographer? If not, what else do you do? I wouldn't consider myself a full-time photographer or even a 'photographer,' but recently, taking photos has become a part of my work. I'm a freelance web/graphic designer and since I can basically work from anywhere with Wi-Fi, I really love to travel. Can you share more about your photography — how do you describe your work? I want my photos to inspire happiness, feed people's wanderlust, and brighten their day with vivid colors. Most of the time, I feel like I'm living in my own dream world and I hope my photos can give people an escape every so often. It's fun to tap into our imaginations. What themes or ideas are you most interested in photographing? Things that make me happy = Sunsets, tropical beaches, palm trees, salty pineapples, frolicking around in teeny bikinis, sandy feet, tanned skin, coconuts, the ocean... Can you share more about what you shot for this instant photo series? Having fun adventuring around the island of Oahu doing things that make my heart happy like beach hopping, floating in the ocean, holding pineapples and watching the sunset. What was your first camera? It was a 35mm camera that had Ninja Turtles on it. I wish I still had it. What’s your favorite photo you’ve ever taken? The first time I ever took a pineapple and my GoPro into the ocean then realized that pineapples float! What photographers do you most admire? I don't admire any particular photographers, but I have a strong appreciation for the creative artists out there who take photos every day, share what they love and continue to evolve their craft. Being an artist seems so competitive these days and if you can stay true to yourself and your own unique style, that's something I can respect. Who are some of your favorite people to follow on Instagram? @thelifeofjessicaa @sarahirenemurphy @_carlybrownphotography_ @masonrosephoto @morganmaassen Kimberley Dhollander Antwerp, Belgium Can you share more about your photography — how do you describe your work? I think my work consists mostly of dreamy, colorful images. I like to work with lines, textures and colors. Outside of that I also shoot interiors, coffee shops, some portraits, and the occasional street photography. Can you share more about what you shot for this series? I started walking in Antwerp, my hometown, and was looking out for little details: shades of trees, walls, facades… anything that looked i
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  • Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and Other Stories (Barnes Noble Leatherbound Classics Series)
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    Available in: Hardcover. Everything that Lewis Carroll ever published in book form appears in this volume. In addition, at least ten of the shorter pieces have never appeared in print except in their original editions. Includ
  • About A Girl Emily Katz
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    Spend an afternoon with macrame artist Emily Katz and you can’t help getting inspired to think more creatively. When she’s not traveling, making art, hosting workshops or styling photoshoots, you can find her dreaming up her next project at home in Portland, where we caught up with her for a day in the life. Photos by Michael J. Spear Above: Stringy Tank Top, Parker Cardigan Can you tell us more about your upbringing? I was born in Tucson, AZ, and my parents pretty much made the hippy migration to Boulder, then to Portland, OR. I credit their wanderlust, paired with their style sense, and passion for life that made me much of who I am today. I was raised to believe I could pretty much create any life that I could imagine. I was a fashion designer, with my own (two, actually) clothing labels, and a musician ('Love Menu' was my band), and then an artist, making whimsical freehand embroideries. I didn't learn macrame until 2013, when I was back east visiting my mom who I hadn't seen in years. I knew she had made plant hangers in the 1970s to sell so she could buy a guitar (a Martin 1976 acoustic beauty that she still has). She taught me in the kitchen how to make plant hangers, while my sisters baked cookies and my boyfriend sat on the floor playing that same guitar. It was a magical moment and little did I know it would propel me into this new career of macrame maker and teacher. Above: Emily in a striped scoop-back romper by BDG You dabble in a bunch of different creative projects. What’s on the front burner for you right now? What projects are you most passionate about? Travel. Connecting with people. Designing spaces, cooking beautiful meals, supporting and promoting people whose work I love and admire. Macrame workshops around the globe, and getting momentum behind a macrame wholesale and online business, too. Craft and a back-to-basics approach are at the heart of your work. Can you share more about your design ethos and overall working philosophy? My business has grown organically, and I would be frightened if it happened any other way! I believe in working hard, designing well, and listening to inspiration in all forms. Oh, and delegating things that aren't your expertise: I am really good at some things, but not at everything. Luckily there are awesome people out there who are better at certain things than me. Like organizing, taxes, shipping, etc... Above: V-neck pocket tee, Alvarado shorts Can you share more about your art and macrame? We're curious about your thoughts on the role of traditional craft in the present day. I love inspiring people to create beauty in their lives. Craft allows people to reconnect to family or tradition. When I teach macrame, I see my students take on an air of zen. It becomes meditative, and that is beautiful, they don't need to have a degree, or an understanding of the history of macrame to appreciate it. As far a Art vs Craft, it is something I often struggled with. I dropped out of fine art school at 19, and had always been told 'you can't make a living off your art,' so I made clothing with art on it, and now I make functional pieces, and some just plant art pieces, but in general they have some design element that makes them more than just 'ART.' Though I have some really great ideas for making embroideries, and someday I will make the time to focus on them... Above: Stringy Tank Top, Parker Cardigan You’ve gathered a pretty big Instagram following — can you share more about your perspective on sharing content digitally and how you’ve used it to connect with others? I am in love with Instagram. It began as a fun way to share my daily view, my meals shared, my spaces, and projects I was working on. And has become a vehicle for meeting amazing likeminded creatives from around the world and sharing my art with the masses. My network of friends has grown so wide! It's such a cool way to share what is going on in my creative world and to get the word out about my workshops and events. Having a lot of followers has inspired me to edit my posts more and to be more focused. Mostly the i
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  • About A Girl Emily Katz
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    Spend an afternoon with macrame artist Emily Katz and you can’t help getting inspired to think more creatively. When she’s not traveling, making art, hosting workshops or styling photoshoots, you can find her dreaming up her next project at home in Portland, where we caught up with her for a day in the life. Photos by Michael J. Spear Above: Stringy Tank Top, Parker Cardigan Can you tell us more about your upbringing? I was born in Tucson, AZ, and my parents pretty much made the hippy migration to Boulder, then to Portland, OR. I credit their wanderlust, paired with their style sense, and passion for life that made me much of who I am today. I was raised to believe I could pretty much create any life that I could imagine. I was a fashion designer, with my own (two, actually) clothing labels, and a musician ('Love Menu' was my band), and then an artist, making whimsical freehand embroideries. I didn't learn macrame until 2013, when I was back east visiting my mom who I hadn't seen in years. I knew she had made plant hangers in the 1970s to sell so she could buy a guitar (a Martin 1976 acoustic beauty that she still has). She taught me in the kitchen how to make plant hangers, while my sisters baked cookies and my boyfriend sat on the floor playing that same guitar. It was a magical moment and little did I know it would propel me into this new career of macrame maker and teacher. Above: Emily in a striped scoop-back romper by BDG You dabble in a bunch of different creative projects. What’s on the front burner for you right now? What projects are you most passionate about? Travel. Connecting with people. Designing spaces, cooking beautiful meals, supporting and promoting people whose work I love and admire. Macrame workshops around the globe, and getting momentum behind a macrame wholesale and online business, too. Craft and a back-to-basics approach are at the heart of your work. Can you share more about your design ethos and overall working philosophy? My business has grown organically, and I would be frightened if it happened any other way! I believe in working hard, designing well, and listening to inspiration in all forms. Oh, and delegating things that aren't your expertise: I am really good at some things, but not at everything. Luckily there are awesome people out there who are better at certain things than me. Like organizing, taxes, shipping, etc... Above: V-neck pocket tee, Alvarado shorts Can you share more about your art and macrame? We're curious about your thoughts on the role of traditional craft in the present day. I love inspiring people to create beauty in their lives. Craft allows people to reconnect to family or tradition. When I teach macrame, I see my students take on an air of zen. It becomes meditative, and that is beautiful, they don't need to have a degree, or an understanding of the history of macrame to appreciate it. As far a Art vs Craft, it is something I often struggled with. I dropped out of fine art school at 19, and had always been told 'you can't make a living off your art,' so I made clothing with art on it, and now I make functional pieces, and some just plant art pieces, but in general they have some design element that makes them more than just 'ART.' Though I have some really great ideas for making embroideries, and someday I will make the time to focus on them... Above: Stringy Tank Top, Parker Cardigan You’ve gathered a pretty big Instagram following — can you share more about your perspective on sharing content digitally and how you’ve used it to connect with others? I am in love with Instagram. It began as a fun way to share my daily view, my meals shared, my spaces, and projects I was working on. And has become a vehicle for meeting amazing likeminded creatives from around the world and sharing my art with the masses. My network of friends has grown so wide! It's such a cool way to share what is going on in my creative world and to get the word out about my workshops and events. Having a lot of followers has inspired me to edit my posts more and to be more focused. Mostly the i
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    This set of books will look great in any library. In addition to being Limited Edition books, they also have very pretty bindings, which is always desirable for a library. Unfortunately, only The Wandering Jew is complete with two volumes, the other books
  • About A Girl Emily Katz
    More info
    Spend an afternoon with macrame artist Emily Katz and you can’t help getting inspired to think more creatively. When she’s not traveling, making art, hosting workshops or styling photoshoots, you can find her dreaming up her next project at home in Portland, where we caught up with her for a day in the life. Photos by Michael J. Spear Above: Stringy Tank Top, Parker Cardigan Can you tell us more about your upbringing? I was born in Tucson, AZ, and my parents pretty much made the hippy migration to Boulder, then to Portland, OR. I credit their wanderlust, paired with their style sense, and passion for life that made me much of who I am today. I was raised to believe I could pretty much create any life that I could imagine. I was a fashion designer, with my own (two, actually) clothing labels, and a musician ('Love Menu' was my band), and then an artist, making whimsical freehand embroideries. I didn't learn macrame until 2013, when I was back east visiting my mom who I hadn't seen in years. I knew she had made plant hangers in the 1970s to sell so she could buy a guitar (a Martin 1976 acoustic beauty that she still has). She taught me in the kitchen how to make plant hangers, while my sisters baked cookies and my boyfriend sat on the floor playing that same guitar. It was a magical moment and little did I know it would propel me into this new career of macrame maker and teacher. Above: Emily in a striped scoop-back romper by BDG You dabble in a bunch of different creative projects. What’s on the front burner for you right now? What projects are you most passionate about? Travel. Connecting with people. Designing spaces, cooking beautiful meals, supporting and promoting people whose work I love and admire. Macrame workshops around the globe, and getting momentum behind a macrame wholesale and online business, too. Craft and a back-to-basics approach are at the heart of your work. Can you share more about your design ethos and overall working philosophy? My business has grown organically, and I would be frightened if it happened any other way! I believe in working hard, designing well, and listening to inspiration in all forms. Oh, and delegating things that aren't your expertise: I am really good at some things, but not at everything. Luckily there are awesome people out there who are better at certain things than me. Like organizing, taxes, shipping, etc... Above: V-neck pocket tee, Alvarado shorts Can you share more about your art and macrame? We're curious about your thoughts on the role of traditional craft in the present day. I love inspiring people to create beauty in their lives. Craft allows people to reconnect to family or tradition. When I teach macrame, I see my students take on an air of zen. It becomes meditative, and that is beautiful, they don't need to have a degree, or an understanding of the history of macrame to appreciate it. As far a Art vs Craft, it is something I often struggled with. I dropped out of fine art school at 19, and had always been told 'you can't make a living off your art,' so I made clothing with art on it, and now I make functional pieces, and some just plant art pieces, but in general they have some design element that makes them more than just 'ART.' Though I have some really great ideas for making embroideries, and someday I will make the time to focus on them... Above: Stringy Tank Top, Parker Cardigan You’ve gathered a pretty big Instagram following — can you share more about your perspective on sharing content digitally and how you’ve used it to connect with others? I am in love with Instagram. It began as a fun way to share my daily view, my meals shared, my spaces, and projects I was working on. And has become a vehicle for meeting amazing likeminded creatives from around the world and sharing my art with the masses. My network of friends has grown so wide! It's such a cool way to share what is going on in my creative world and to get the word out about my workshops and events. Having a lot of followers has inspired me to edit my posts more and to be more focused. Mostly the i
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    New York - Autumn in the City — Today was an absolutely perfect autumn day in New York City. The air was crisp, and the sun exuded a cool warmth. This time of year always makes me incredibly nostalgic. It was the autumn of 2009 that I found my passion for photography. I would walk as far as my legs would take me with my little point and shoot camera which was severely limited in its capacity. I was too poor for a smartphone at the time and remember hoping that the no-frills point and shoot that I bought on sale for $79 could help me capture the city I love in photographs. I went through quite a few of those early photos today for a client who found one of the photos on my Flickr account and requested it for an upcoming ad campaign. I keep all of my work on my Flickr account, even the early work. It’s amazing how far some of those early photos have gone in terms of usage. Not all of my early work is what I would consider good. In fact, most of my early work is fairly rough in terms of execution of what I was attempting to do with the limited tools I had at the time. However, I keep them online because I believe it’s important to keep a record of where we have been in life. It helps to put everything in perspective. Most importantly, it helps to track growth and learning. I wanted to share a few of my photos from that magical autumn of 2009. I can still feel every aspect of each moment I captured with my camera when I look at these… The way the leaves gathered at the curb… Early Halloween decorations… Quiet moments where the past and present co-mingled… Horses and Central Park’s autumn foliage… As holiday scenes tugged at the heart… And glowing orange lights warmed up chilly afternoons.. Central Park’s landscapes in their last hurrah before winter… As the first intrepid ice-skaters took to the ice… While the Upper East Side’s architecture framed a perfect hint of orange… As townhouses… And grand architecture uptown stoically waited to hibernate… Brooklyn reveled in Autumn’s warmth… Modern love enjoyed a moment in an abandoned East Village lot… And New York City passionately declared its love for autumn. — Looking for these photos to view larger? Here you go (click or tap on each photo to view larger): New York Autumn - A Look Back ——- Information about my New York City photography book which is releasing in stores and online in the autumn of 2014 (including where to order it): NY Through The Lens: A New York Coffee Table Book —— View: My photography portfolio, My Travel Blog, On G+,email me, or ask for help.
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