Hey folks! Today’s show features poet and author Jenna Butler. Her book is the kind of book that makes doing Get Lit so enjoyable (oh who am I kidding, they all make it enjoyable) because it’s the kind of book I might not pick up on my own. I didn’t know I was interested in bees until I had to read a book about bees! That book, Revery: A Year Of Bees is an excellent, interesting read. Enjoy the program.
Wolsak and Wynn
Hey all! Bit of a rush here today – New Year’s Eve is also my wife’s birthday, so what am I doing on the computer?
Wanted to say HAPPY NEW YEAR to everyone out there. Thank you so much for listening. I hope 20201 brings you joy.
Today’s guest is my friend, writer Jessica Rose, here to discuss Reclaiming Hamilton: Essays From The New Ambitious City Check it out!
Quite note, soon to be obsolete: if you’re interested in attending an online book launch for Brent Van Staalduinen’s BOY, it’s tonight, Oct 1, at 7 pm. Just visit www.brentvanstaalduinen.com for info! Hosted by me. 😀
Welcome to the autumn, folks! Hope it hasn’t been too bad where you are (the week has been grey here, which…isn’t…helpful?)
Today’s guest is author Mark Sampson. I’ve had the pleasure of getting to know Mark (however slightly) and it was fun to talk to him again on Get Lit. His novel, All The Animals On Earth, is available now from the good folks at Wolsak & Wynn. Enjoy!
Happy Thursday! Today’s episode of Get Lit features an interview with poet Ross Belot. Another great experience for me – I learn a lot when I interview poets (well, when I interview anyone, really). Ross’ new collection is called Moving to Climate Change Hours and its’ available through Wolsak & Wynn.
I also took a moment to chat with Tim Hanna from The City & The City Books, here in Hamilton, about how they’ve been doing during the pandemic. Even if you’re not from around here, the story is likely similar to a bookstore near you. Enjoy the show.
Okay, so, it’s cold. I mean, ice cold. Tauntaun won’t make it to the first marker Hoth cold. At least by Hamilton standards.
Is there a better day to talk about a story based loosely on The Snow Queen?