Apr. 16, 2014

celeste-boldlygoes:

fatmanatee:

thelifeguardlibrarian:

mildhorror:

Here’s the link for more information about the PS244 fundraising campaign

Here’s the link to the GIVE IT ALL TO ME Library Collection at OutofPrintClothing.com.

Check it out! The good folks dropped me a line about this project last week, and I’m happy to boost for Library Week.

That tshirt is pretty legit.

HOLY.

CRAP.

YOU GUYS.

(via fourteenery)

#library week #PS244 fundraising campaign #books


Apr. 13, 2014

fussyfangss:

teamshercock:

utilitarianthings:

'Book on Bookis a transparent paperweight that holds down the pages of a novel. It keeps the pages from flipping and allows the user to eat, drink, or sit back while reading.

protect the book from ur tears

(via sealpress)

#books


Apr. 13, 2014

meaganspooner:

justinaireland:

girldwarf:

cacheoftheday:

7 Things Women Writers are sick of hearing.

See more here.

"Why is your lead always a girl?"

"Who’s her love interest, then?"

"What kind of young adult do you write?" (I don’t write YA…)

"Oh, you do fantasy? Like Twilight?"

"Women just can’t write men. I mean, men can kind of do both just because it’s been done so much, but women always write men too girly."

"Are you going to hide your name like JK Rowling so you can get published?"

AND THE WORST ONE: Upon hearing my writing group is predominantly women… “Oh, I don’t think that’s for me. I do serious writing.”

I always hate the subtle slam on YA and romance in these things. I write YA and I love romance, but I will still kick your ass.

Amie and I get a lot of “This is pretty good for girl sci-fi.” As if “girl sci-fi” is its own thing, and as if it’s somehow less enjoyable than whatever “boy sci-fi” is. *eyeroll*

#signage #sexism #feminism #books


Apr. 7, 2014

#books


Apr. 4, 2014

Dear Chloe Grace Moretz,

summerscourtney:

Congratulations!  I am a huge fan of Gayle Forman’s beautiful novel If I Stay—it made both my heart and eyes cry, a lot—and I am looking forward to becoming a fan of your portrayal of Mia in the movie adaptation this August when I see it myself.

BUT as a YA author, I am concerned about your misconceptions about YA. According to Entertainment Weekly, you don’t “love the “young adult” designation" because you think "it diminishes the book’s value.”  You also don’t consider If I Stay a YA novel because, “It deals with issues that are much bigger… it’s much darker than I think most YA is.”

ANYWAY.  I can’t make you love the young adult designation but I just thought you should know being categorized as a YA novel does not diminish a story’s value.  That’s actually a choice you’re making.  So I’d like to recommend a few YA novels that might help you reconsider that choice!  Quite a few of them are dark, and quite a few of them deal with big issues.  Some of them are romantic because wouldn’t it be silly to discount a story’s value because it made you feel good?  I think it would.

Happy reading!
Courtney

SPEAK by Laurie Halse Anderson
CHASING BEFORE by Lenore Appelhans
13 REASONS WHY by Jay Asher
ROOMIES by Tara Altebrando & Sara Zarr
ALSO KNOWN AS by Robin Benway
CHIME by Franny Billingsley
TEAM HUMAN by Sarah Rees Brennan & Justine Larbalestier
THE ABSOLUTE VALUE OF -1 by Steve Brezenoff
STOLEN by Lucy Christopher
POINTE by Brandy Colbert
THE HUNGER GAMES series by Suzanne Collins

TENDERNESS by Robert Cormier
FALLEN WORLDS trilogy by Megan Crewe
JUST LISTEN by Sarah Dessen
WHERE THE STARS STILL SHINE by Trish Doller
BEFORE I DIE by Jenny Downham
RAW BLUE by Kirsty Eagar
JUST ONE DAY & JUST ONE YEAR by Gayle Forman
ALL UNQUIET THINGS by Anna Jarzab
CHARM & STRANGE by Stephanie Kuehn
SCOWLER by Daniel Kraus
ALL YOU NEVER WANTED by Adele Griffin
DANGEROUS GIRLS by Abigail Haas
THROUGH TO YOU by Emily Hainsworth
NOBODY BUT US by Kristin Halbrook
SLIDE by Jill Hathaway
EVERYTHING BEAUTIFUL by Simmone Howell
13 LITTLE BLUE ENVELOPES by Maureen Johnson
A MIDSUMMER’S NIGHTMARE by Kody Keplinger
PLEASE IGNORE VERA DIETZ by AS King
HOLD STILL by Nina LaCour
CATCH by Will Leitch
ADAPTATION & INHERITANCE by Malinda Lo
TEASE by Amanda Maciel
SEPTEMBER GIRLS by Bennett Madison
JELLICOE ROAD by Melina Marchetta
ALL OUR PRETTY SONGS by Sarah McCarry
DEVIANTS by Maureen McGowan
BEAUTIFUL MUSIC FOR UGLY CHILDREN by Kirstin Cronn-Mills
MY BEATING TEENAGE HEART by CK Kelly Martin
SEX & VIOLENCE by Carrie Mesrobian
MISTWALKER by Saundra Mitchell
TEETH by Hannah Moskowitz
SIDE EFFECTS MAY VARY by Julie Murphy
SHINE by Lauren Myracle
DESTROY ALL CARS by Blake Nelson
FAMILY by Micol Ostow
ANNA & THE FRENCH KISS by Stephanie Perkins
SCARS by Cheryl Rainfield
BEAUTIFUL by Amy Reed
AMELIA ANNE IS DEAD AND GONE by Kat Rosenfield
DR. BIRD’S ADVICE FOR SAD POETS by Evan Roskos
HOW I LIVE NOW by Meg Rosoff
THE DIVERGENT SERIES by Veronica Roth
THIS SONG WILL SAVE YOUR LIFE by Leila Sales
USES FOR BOYS by Erica Lorraine Scheidt
SEND ME A SIGN by Tiffany Schmidt
LIVE THROUGH THIS by Mindi Scott

LIVING DEAD GIRL by Elizabeth Scott
CHASING BROOKLYN by Lisa Schroeder
THE MARBURY LENS by Andrew Smith
THE REECE MALCOLM LIST by Amy Spalding
THE CAHILL WITCH CHRONICLES by Jessica Spotswood
THE IN BETWEEN by Barbara Stewart
THEN YOU WERE GONE by Lauren Strasnick 
17 & GONE by Nova Ren Suma
THE SPECTACULAR NOW by Tim Tharp
RATS SAW GOD by Rob Thomas
SOUL SCREAMERS series by Rachel Vincent
THE BOOK OF BLOOD AND SHADOW by Robin Wasserman
SMALL TOWN SINNERS by Melissa Walker
WHERE THINGS COME BACK by John Corey Whaley
THE CHOSEN ONE by Carol Lynch Williams
THE SPACE BETWEEN TREES by Katie Williams
THE MOCKINGBIRDS by Daisy Whitney

FREAK OBSERVER by Blythe Woolston
THE PROGRAM by Suzanne Young
PAPER VALENTINE by Brenna Yovanoff
STORY OF A GIRL by Sara Zarr

(via drbirdsadviceforsadpoets)

#ya #books #young adult


Mar. 21, 2014

With the upcoming fourth season of A Game of Thrones about to hit TV screens, you will soon see ‘If you like reading GRR Martin, why not try these authors?’ displays going up in bookshops. I will give a book of mine, of their choice, to the first person who can send me a photo of such a display that isn’t entirely composed of male authors. Because I’ve yet to see one. I have challenged staff in bookshops about this, to be told ‘women don’t write epic fantasy’ Ahem, with 15 novels published, I beg to differ. And we read it too.

But that’s not what the onlooker sees in the media, in reviews, in the supposedly book-trade-professional articles in The Guardian which repeatedly discuss epic fantasy without ever once mentioning a female author. That onlooker who’s working in a bookshop and making key decisions about what’s for sale, sees a male readership for grimdark books about blokes in cloaks written by authors like Macho McHackenslay. So that’s what goes in display, often at discount, at the front of the store. So that’s what people see first and so that’s what sells most copies.

— 

Juliet E. McKenna being brilliant (so what else is new) on the SFWA shoutback, public perceptions of the field, and equal access to offensiveness, sexism and idiocy. (via dduane)

In March 2012, while browsing in my then-local Waterstones in St Andrews, Scotland, I encountered a laminated booklet in the SFF section - produced entirely by Waterstones - that listed various recommended authors. I was so appalled by the almost total lack of women and POC that I photographed it as evidence. Behold:

image

P1050787

P1050788

P1050789

P1050790

P1050791

P1050792

P1050793

P1050794

P1050795

P1050796

P1050797

P1050798

So, to be clear: of the one hundred and thirteen authors listed in the genre-specific sections, there are a grand total of nine women and, as far as I can tell, zero POC. In the final two pages - the “If you like this, you’ll love-” section, things are little better: of the ten authors with suggestions after their names, two are women; but of the 101 authors recommended as comparisons, only twelve are women - and, tellingly, of those twelve, a whopping eight are listed as being similar to another female author. As far as this list is concerned, women have essentially become a speciality category, almost exclusively recommended because their work resembles that of another female author, and not because of their contributions to various other genres. As for POC authors, as far I can tell, there’s not a single one on any of the lists.

And, of course, as Juliet McKenna predicted, the authors recommended for fans of George R. R. Martin? All men.

When I saw the booklet, I suggested to a staff member that perhaps they might like to reconsider the contents, given how unrepresentative they were, and how many fabulous authors were missing from them. The sales person, a young man, looked vaguely sheepish, but said the matter was out of his hands. I don’t know if this same booklet is still in use by any other Waterstones stores, but if it is, it badly needs upgrading and replacing - because if I were a new genre reader looking for advice and guidance, literally the only conclusion I could draw from its contents is that SFF is a white man’s game.  

(via fozmeadows)

(via melissadoom)

#books #science fiction #women #game of thrones


Mar. 18, 2014

As a Christian and a rape survivor, I want SPEAK to stay on the shelves. And I want others to write books about rape. Incest. Child abuse. Eating disorders. Multiple personality disorder. Post traumatic stress disorder. Because those are just as real, just as present, for some kids as worrying about grades and peer pressure are for others. Books can give children the language they need to be able to describe themselves and the things they’re facing. To silence the book could be to silence the child.

I’ve had enough silence. Have you?

— 

An incredibly important and heartbreaking post from author C. J. Redwine:

http://cjredwine.blogspot.com/2010/09/speaking-out.html

(via svyalitchat)

(via teenlibrariantoolbox)

#books #libraries #rape #speak #rape culture


Mar. 15, 2014
libraryoftheancients:

openinkstand:

Inky paw prints presumably left by a curious kitty on a 15th century manuscript.
From National Geographic.

#this will forever be the funniest thing to me #that poor scribe just #GOD DAMN IT CAT #CANST THOU NOT SEE I AM AT WORK #ge-GET OFF YE BEAST #THOU HAST RUINED IT #NO THOU DOST NOT RECIEVE SCRATCHIES
(via)

#cats #animals #books


Mar. 14, 2014

explore-blog:

New favorite site: Corpus Libris, which applies the concept of analog augmented reality to book covers. Best thing since Sorted Books.

(via this isn’t happiness)

(via bethrevis)

#books #art


Mar. 14, 2014

tyrianterror:

You know, what I find interesting, is there is at least two works in the past fifteen years or so about kids killing each other, mostly isolated from any adult supervision. 

What’s the classic example of that? Lord of the Flies.

When I studied that in grade eight, it was held up as this example of society, a look at what we would be like without authority. (Written by an old white British dude raise your hand if you’re surprised.)

So, lets look at Battle Royale and Hunger Games as the modern-day version of that.

What’s the key distance that time has made with these microcosms of children murdering children?

These days, it’s not being shown that we default to savage murder without authority. These works show authority forcing us into it.

I think that’s fucking fascinating.

And much more accurate.

(via bethrevis)

#books #violence #battle royale #the lord of the flies #the hunger games #authority #war


Mar. 10, 2014

booksnquilts:

svyalitchat:

Examples of Positive Sexuality and Sexual Consent in #yalit (the #SVYALit project)

In Infinityglass by Myra McEntire, the male character literally asks if he “has the green light”.

In Plus One by Elizabeth Fama, the main female character expresses sexual desire without shame. And there is consent.

In This Song Will Save Your Life by Leila Sales, we are reminded the being able to consent is dependent on being sober.

In Where the Stars Still Shine by Trish Doller, the main character, Callie, learns to express what she needs/wants and is respected.

And in Guitar Notes by Mary Amato, we are reminded that not all male/female relationships have to involve sex.

Source:http://www.teenlibrariantoolbox.com/2014/03/take-5-sexconsent-positive-books.html

Author Christa Desir also has her list of Sex Positive books up on her blog today: http://christaramblesandwrites.blogspot.com/2014/03/consent-and-sensitivity-good-sex-in-ya.html

Please reblog and add your examples to the list

Great list. Loved Infinityglass. Roomies by Sara Zarr & Tara Altebrando

(via teenlibrariantoolbox)

#books #sex #consent


Mar. 3, 2014

With the upcoming fourth season of A Game of Thrones about to hit TV screens, you will soon see ‘If you like reading GRR Martin, why not try these authors?’ displays going up in bookshops. I will give a book of mine, of their choice, to the first person who can send me a photo of such a display that isn’t entirely composed of male authors. Because I’ve yet to see one. I have challenged staff in bookshops about this, to be told ‘women don’t write epic fantasy’ Ahem, with 15 novels published, I beg to differ. And we read it too.

But that’s not what the onlooker sees in the media, in reviews, in the supposedly book-trade-professional articles in The Guardian which repeatedly discuss epic fantasy without ever once mentioning a female author. That onlooker who’s working in a bookshop and making key decisions about what’s for sale, sees a male readership for grimdark books about blokes in cloaks written by authors like Macho McHackenslay. So that’s what goes in display, often at discount, at the front of the store. So that’s what people see first and so that’s what sells most copies.

— 

Juliet E. McKenna being brilliant (so what else is new) on the SFWA shoutback, public perceptions of the field, and equal access to offensiveness, sexism and idiocy. (via dduane)

I MEAN ALL OF THIS FOREVER.  If you ever want to get me really riled up, lets talk about TWO MALES edited a SF/Fantasy collection called Dangerous Women, and how George RR Martin continually gets lauded for his “feminism” while other more revolutionary authors are ignored, and how books about young male heroines are shelved in adult fantasy, and how YA is considered “cheesy”, and how a lot of times urban fantasy starring women gets shelved in romance, and how anytime writers include diverse casts they get told it is gratuitous and YES YES ALL OF THIS. Give me all your NK Jemisons and fuck off forever with the same old shit.

(via thesarcasmstore)

(via bustedafternoon)

#gender #fantasy #books #writing #game of thrones #sexism


Feb. 27, 2014
lessonsinlibrarianship:

Emily Lloyd over at Shelf Check shared this wonderful idea for raising awareness as to why patrons visit the library. This could be fun for National Library Week, or at an academic library, this might be fun to do during finals weeks as well.

lessonsinlibrarianship:

Emily Lloyd over at Shelf Check shared this wonderful idea for raising awareness as to why patrons visit the library. This could be fun for National Library Week, or at an academic library, this might be fun to do during finals weeks as well.

(via teenlibrariantoolbox)

#books #libraries


Feb. 26, 2014

jack-whites-guitar:

andthenisay:

sallymurphy:

don’t you hate it when you’re reading a chapter and then it’s coming to its climax and omg what’s gonna happen, then woops, your eyes dart to the last line and you spoil yourself and hate yourself for it

this is why, in particularly intense reading situations, i physically put my hand over the bottom of the page so i can’t accidentally spoil myself.

i take this shit seriously.

I AM NOT ALONE IN THIS WORLD

(via fourteenery)

#books #fuck yeah reading


Feb. 25, 2014

catagator:

pleasestopbeingsad:

megaparsecs:

wordsforstrangers:

djrants:

girldwarf:

END JOHN GREEN

END JOHN GREEN SUPPORTERS

END THE JOHN GREEN INDUSTRY

Eh, I love John Green and don’t see the reason to blame him for what’s clearly an industry problem, primarily promotion. We NEED more women/people of color on these lists, but I think he’s earned his success. TFiOS blew up in amazing ways, which led many people—including myself—to buy his past works en masse. I am aware that I am part of the problem, but I won’t decry him as symbol of a very large issue. I don’t know, that’s my opinion. That being said, SUPPORT FEMALE/POC AUTHORS. 

I’ve been thinking about this! I don’t know too much about John Green (in all honesty). For me, when I read these things, my irritation comes from the basic fact that authors who are PoC/women seem to be unable to stand on their own in the YA industry (and in most industries, really). It seems like constantly, and consistently, their works need approval from an already approved cast of men/male old guard.

Some of this has to do with people trusting in the recommendations of a public figure they respect, a habit I understand. I do the same thing. When my friends who I respect suggest something, I take the suggestion seriously. But I think it also stems from the fact that the opinions and work of women/PoC are constantly maligned/disbelieved/not listened to. I see it outside of YA fiction books, sexism in video games for instance. A ton of women have been very vocal about sexism in video games and vocal about the backlash they receive as women pointing out sexism in the industry, but I’ve increasingly started seeing people take it more seriously because white men have started jumping on the bandwagon, doing TED talks, writing articles, etc. The problem is that the attention goes then to the white guy, who probably drew a lot of his inspiration from women he had listened to or heard speak on the topic previously. This isn’t to say that them publicly speaking out against/for things is a bad thing. It’s more that somewhere along the way, the voices of women get lost in the discussion.

Soo…. that’s my longish rant! I don’t know how strongly I feel about “ending the support” of John Green. I strongly believe in beginning to support women on their own merits (or supporting women who are being suggested by other women) rather than constantly relying on a white male as the gatekeeper of approval or success. 

The REAL problem is — and I speak as someone who has a lot of experience from YA from a reader’s perspective, and a lot of experience in genres that have a heavy bias towards the Old Guard sort of mentality from a professional perspective — the REAL problem is that there was not this sort of gatekeeping by a white man before John Green. 

Thinking back on YA lit pre-Green, I’m trying to recall any male authors who had this sort of success or pull, and I’m honestly coming up blank. Garth Nix did ok? Eoin Colfer? Christopher Paolini? But nothing close to the success of Tamora Pierce, Diana Wynne Jones, Anne McCaffrey, not to mention Meyer & Rowling. 

The reasonthere’s a separate NYT list for children’s/YA literature is because JKR was so phenomenally successful they wanted to cordon off YA lit. 

Now, of course, there’s certainly the aspect of control from the perspective of who runs publishing companies, who’s the editor, who’s the literary agent, and there could be gatekeeping & stuff there, but we’re just looking at this from the perspective of a single author being able to affect change thru their influence. 

I cannot find an archive of past Children’s Bestsellers lists, but if I could, I guarantee you you would not see anything close to the sort of pull Green & co. have. 

This is not an old pattern in YA/Children’s lit. This is a new pattern. To treat it as something that’s indelibly routed in this genre’s culture is to view it complacently, and to not seek out and deal with the source of the problem. 

There’s reasons Green has been able to get such a foothold in the genre, reasons that have to do with the supposed legitimacy of yr str8 white dude, but this is not a legacy that YA fiction as we know it has ever had before. 

And this is dangerous. It’s really dangerous. It’s so fucking dangerous, and I don’t think it’s malicious on Green’s part, or even purposeful — I legit think he does not comprehend the amount of power his privilege combined with his talent has gotten him. 

I think there are a few major points that we need to focus on.

1. Patterns in YA/Children’s Lit are changing… but they aren’t changing in a way that gives power to women, people of color, or any minorities.

2. One of the reasons why John Green has such a different foothold in this genre than the average person is that he has a different relationship with his readers and fans. He’s not just a writer. He’s a social figure and prominent online presence. 

You might be wondering “well, why don’t women and minorities just do that too?” and the reason is simple: it’s much harder for us. 

We get more hate mail. We get more scrutinized. We’re taken less seriously. People are more likely to threaten to harm us. I have nowhere near the following that John Green gets, but I’m willing to bet a lot of money that he doesn’t get half of the death and rape threats that I get just because my online presence angers people.

I’m scared to check my inbox because people have been preying on the fact that I’m a rape victim to send me vile messages, and try to trigger flashbacks + panic attacks. People are actively trying to harm me. Being an online presence doesn’t feel safe for me.  

Now imagine that this happened to John Green, and imagine that he decided that the best decision for his well-being and safety was simply to give up his online presence and his marketing. Despite all his talent, he might not have become as successful as he is. Now imagine that’s what’s happening to talented women (especially women of color and trans women) every day… because it is.

3. John Green is one person. He can and should probably do more to help (a fact that could also be said for me and for everyone else I’ve ever met), but he’s just one person. Yes, he has a lot of power, but he can only do so much. This is a man with social anxiety who is still going out in public, often to try to help people. This is a man who uses his fame to raise money to charity and help others. And yet, despite all this, this isn’t a man who is going to be able to fix the bigotry and lack of inclusion in the literary world… at least not alone.

The rest of us have to speak up. We have to make spaces safer for women writers, for writers of color, for LGBTQIAP+ writers, for disabled writers, for all kinds of writers. We have to pay more attention to those writers. We have to take them more seriously. We have to actively seek out and promote them, and while I think there is still so much more work to be done, having conversations like this one is a good place to start.

I had not seen this response pop up, but now that I have, I’m reblogging and expanding a little bit. 

First: there’s something to be said about Green’s celebrity and the influence that has on the list. Which is worth thinking about on the level of CELEBRITY. 

Second: I will give that he tries, but I’m not always sure how much he stretches himself for it. Yesterday, he did a 4 minute vlog highlighting a number of books that aren’t best sellers that people should know. I applaud him for it, but knowing how many of those authors have ties to him in some capacity (they’re his friends), it’s not necessarily stretching too far or hard for the cause. This is a GOOD STEP. It is. But is it more show than action? 

Third and lastly: *I* have gotten some weird asks relating to all of this. I’ve seen some vitriol in reblogs by even bringing this up. People want to know why I would care or why I would want to point this out or what my point is all together. Do I just hate John Green? Someone asked if this was some kind of weird feminist agenda I had to get out.

No.

No.

and

No.

This is about pointing out gatekeeping and power and influence in the YA world. It’s not just about John Green and his status on the list. It’s about how and why he continues to be there and why and how FEMALE and NON-WHITE authors don’t find themselves there in the same numbers, if at all, if they’re not in some way connected to Green or have had Green highlight their work (for everyone pointing out Rainbow’s success on the list, check your timeline — Green’s NYT review came out prior to her hitting the list and prior to her winning “best of” slots and prior to her winning a Printz honor. It’s not defaming the book or saying it didn’t and doesn’t deserve the attention; this is about why and how it got that, and much of it had to do with Green’s glowing review — even her own publisher uses that blurb to talk about the book, saying “John Green loved it.”). 

Readers generally see the NYT List as a status symbol, but it’s that status symbol that influences bookstores in terms of what they’re putting on shelves and what books get exposure and more exposure and thus more push and more face time and do you see where I’m going? 

This isn’t about taking someone out. It’s about how to lift others up and have their stories and voices heard and seen, too. If what people see on shelves is the same thing, then we’ll continue to get the same thing through the market. We’ll continue to have those sold to us and marketed to us and while they’re not BAD, they’re reductive and limiting and offer us fewer and fewer choices. 

(via elizabethwrites)

#books #gender #john green


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About
 
gravatar - kaylee 01
 
Heathen. Vegan. Feminist.


love love love:

♥ Philip Pullman's His Dark Materials;
♥ Margaret Atwood (especially the Mad Adam series & The Handmaid's Tale);
♥ The Hunger Games;
♥ The X-Files;
♥ (Mostly) everything Joss Whedon; and
♥ Unicorns, narwhals, time travel & zombies (not necessarily in that order).

Also, I'd rather pretend that season 6 of Lost never happened, and that Alias ended with the 2003 Superbowl episode.


Blogs
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On Twitter: @vegandaemon

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