Tuesday Morning LitLinks

Greg Mortenson is off the hook as a Federal Judge dismisses the civil lawsuit over THREE CUPS OF TEA. (The Seattle Times)

Christopher Scarver beat Jeffrey Dahmer to death in 1994 in a Wisconsin prison. Now, he thinks there’s a book in there somewhere. (TMZ)

Former Washington Post editor, Ben Bradlee, takes up for embattled reporter, Bob Woodward. (The Daily Beast)

GRAY vs. GREY causes a bit of title (not to mention YA/Erotica) confusion on the bookstore shelf. (Entertainment Weekly)

Here are five athletes that turned out to be good writers as well. (SOHO Press)

Warner Bros. will publish some classic film scripts as ebooks. (The Wall Street Journal)

So yesterday’s news on Nook and Microsoft getting cozy turned the spotlight on a couple of hedgefunds. (The New York Post)

We could just let computers write all the books, how ’bout that? (The Huffington Post)

Mark Haddon has a book chat with (The Telegraph)

Here’s a preview of what to look for in summer reading. (USA Today)

… or if all of that is too light, here are some featured true-crime highlights from the 2012 Edgar Awards list. (The Christian Science Monitor)

Ben Fountain, author of BILLY LYNN’S LONG HALFTIME WALK, sits down for an interview with his local paper, (The Dallas Morning News)

“On this day in 1886, Robert Louis Stevenson’s Kidnapped began serialization in Young Folks magazine. Although begun ‘partly as a lark, partly as a potboiler,’ Kidnapped was an instant and huge hit; taken with the earlier Treasure Island (1883) and A Child’s Garden of Verses (1885), it established Stevenson as one of England’s most popular writers of ‘Children’s Literature.’…” (Today In Literature)

Leave a Reply

CommentLuv badge