Thursday Morning LitLinks

Apparently there’s no one named Maryjane who works at St. Martins Press. Feds bogart 11 pounds of marijuana sent to NY publishing house. (The Smoking Gun)

The hippies also lose their books as the last of Occupy Wall Street’s library is confiscated. (GalleyCat)

Pulitzer winner, Steven Millhauser, takes another accolade: The Story Prize for his collection, WE OTHERS. (The Wall Street Journal)

Horn Book Magazine has a chat with Molly Leach on book design. (The Horn Book)

So you may have heard a thing or two about the upcoming film adaptation of Suzanne Collins’ THE HUNGER GAMES. Here’s a thing or two more:

-  It’s got some weird names in it, so here’s a primer from (Slate)

- And they might have trouble adapting the third book into a film. (Slate)

Althea Black talks about her debut story collection, I KNEW YOU’D BE LOVELY. (The Minneapolis Star-Tribune)

The Chicagoan Magazine makes a bold comeback. (The Economist)

On the origin of some popular words… (The Atlantic)

Levi Asher interviews author, Michael Stuz, over at (LitKicks)

“On this day in 1908 the Western writer Louis L’Amour was born in Jamestown, North Dakota. L’Amour wrote 113 books, 260 million copies of which have been sold worldwide in dozens of languages, and thirty of which have been turned into movies where guys like John Wayne, Yul Brynner, Anthony Quinn and Tom Selleck could be guys like Hondo Lane…” (Today In Literature)

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