Tuesday Morning LitLinks

Thomas Dunne books leaps into gleeful action and publishes an unauthorized biography of Mike Wallace eleven days early. 11 days? Really? (The Hollywood Reporter)

Two poems from David Morley get a National Poetry Month stage at (The Huffington Post)

… and NPR celebrates with its ‘Muses and Metaphor’ series. (NPR)

Encyclopedia Britannica’s last print run is destined to become a classic, but will it outshine the 1910/11 version? (The Guardian)

The Huntington Library is a feast for the senses – books, art, and botanical gardens. (The Spectrum)

Harvard English professor and veteran book critic, James Wood, named Fellow of the Royal Society of Literature. (The Harvard Crimson)

Jodi Picoult talks about her new book, LONE WOLF, and weighs in with an opinion on self-publishing. (The Huffington Post)

Writer, Michael Bourne, discovers his mother’s secret passion for writing and striving for publication. (The Millions)

Cheers and urgings-on from the readers, finger-wagging from the pundits, The Seattle Times takes Amazon to the woodshed. (JimRomensko.com)

Author, Tim Lott, has a writerly chat with (The Telegraph)

The Library of Congress issues ‘last call’ for founding documents exhibit, ‘Creating The United States’ closing May 5th. (Library of Congress)

“On this day in 1966 the English novelist Evelyn Waugh died at the age of sixty-three. Even those commentators who regarded Waugh’s views and behavior as those of a crackpot thought him the best stylist of his day — a writer, said Gore Vidal, of ‘prose so chaste that at times one longs for a violation of syntax to suggest that its creator is fallible, or at least part American.’…” (Today In Literature)

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