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FREE Books and Chat, Monday, September 30, 2013


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Initial post: Sep 29, 2013 9:51:50 PM PDT
Dianna says:
Welcome to Monday, the start of a new week and, hopefully a new beginning of one of our dear friends - a book.

Posted on Sep 29, 2013 9:53:23 PM PDT
Dianna says:
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Welcome to Monday, September 30th on FB&C. Thank you for joining us today.

We love to hear from our friends, longtime and new! Lurkers are encouraged
to join in and always warmly welcomed into our community here at FB&C.

Buckle up and let's start the day with energy and enthusiasm because before
you know it this day will be over and it's so important to live each day to the fullest.
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Snowlady Sandy- Tuesday, October 22, 2013
Snowlady Sandy- Tuesday, October 29,2013

⊱✿⊰ ~~~~ WE ARE IN NEED OF NEW THREAD STARTERS ~~~~ ⊱✿⊰

.✿. Open Dates:

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Posted on Sep 29, 2013 9:55:42 PM PDT
Last edited by the author on Sep 29, 2013 10:16:00 PM PDT
Dianna says:
Those of us here must celebrate today for a readers delight - today in 1452, the first substantial book was published utilizing moveable type, Johann Guttenberg's Bible!

According to www.hrc.utexas.edu/exhibitions/permanent/gutenbergbible/history/#top

Printing Before Gutenberg

The earliest books were written by hand on scrolls. Beginning in the second century C.E., the first codex books (bound at one edge) appeared. This is the form of book we are accustomed to today. During the Middle Ages, books were produced entirely by hand by monks who used quill pens and ink. With this method, even a small book could take months to complete, and a volume the size of the Bible would have taken years.

In the mid 1400s, block-printed books incorporating pictures became popular in Europe, although they had originated in Asia many centuries before Gutenberg's time. An entire page, usually featuring one or more illustrations, was engraved on a wood block, inked, and printed. The engraving and printing of block books was a cumbersome process that was unsuitable for books consisting primarily of text.

In 1997, Gutenberg's printing press was chosen as the most important invention of the second millennium by Time-Life Magazine. In 1999, A&E Network ranked Gutenburg the most influential person of the second millennium on their "Biographies of the Millennium" countdown.

Some fast numeric facts presented regarding the Gutenburg Bible are:
* 50,000 - approximate number of sheets of paper required
* 1286 - number of pages in each completed Bible
* 42 - number of lines on most pages of the Bible
* 2,500 - approximate number of pieces of type per page
* 14 lbs - weight of each volume of the Bible
* 300 Florins - thought to be the approximate selling price of the Bible, equivalent to three years of a clerk's wages

Additional information:
* Used fine, handmade paper imported from Italy
* Each sheet has a watermark that can be seen when help up to the light
* Utilized an oil-based ink that would cling to type and was exceptionally dark
* Many features were added by hand
o Rubrication (color added to letters at the beginning of the sentences)
o Illuminations
o Marginalia (hand written additions such as directions to which passages were to be used in church services on certain days)

The idea of waiting months or years and the cost of a pre-Gutenberg book is staggering. Many of us own hundreds or thousands on our Kindles, and what would be considered in Gutenberg's time a kings ransom of hard copy books. The fact that literacy has expanded, and the now ease of obtaining combined with the affordable price has been invaluable in allowing us to dream big, journey far and live life more fully.

"The things I want to know are in books; my best friend is the man who'll get me a book I ain't read" Abraham Lincoln

"There is no friend as loyal as a book" Ernest Hemingway

"Literature is my Utopia. Here I am not disenfranchised. No barrier of the senses shuts me from the sweet, gracious discourses of my book friends. They talk to me without embarrassment or awkwardness." Helen Keller

"Be awesome! Be a book nut!" Dr. Seuss

Do you have any book quotes to share with us today? Or maybe just a good book that influenced you to the core? Happy new week - time to grab a new book and begin a magical journey!

Posted on Sep 29, 2013 10:10:27 PM PDT
Dianna says:
Ah, and don't want to forget our book discussion will be on October 17th at 6:00 pm PT. The book is Gingerbread Man, yes it is still free! What a wonderful chance to immerse oneself in a mystery and share thoughts! Grab it while you can!

In reply to an earlier post on Sep 29, 2013 10:19:38 PM PDT
redandwhite says:
@ Dianna
What a wonderful start - a celebration of why we are all here posting on FB&C, thank you so much, incredibly interesting reading all about Gutenberg.
Love all the quotes too.

Outside of a dog, a book is a man's best friend. Inside of a dog it's too dark to read.
Groucho Marx

Posted on Sep 29, 2013 10:23:42 PM PDT
redandwhite says:
You cannot open a book without learning something.
Confucius

For me that should be paraphrased to read:-
You cannot open a book or FB&C without learning something :-)

Posted on Sep 29, 2013 10:30:47 PM PDT
Last edited by the author on Sep 29, 2013 10:34:11 PM PDT
Dianna says:
Red! I love both quotes!

picked up a couple of items this morning:

My mother died with Alzheimers last year and the journey was quite unique - look forward to reading My Mom My Hero: Alzheimer's - A Mother and Daughter's Bittersweet Journey

Also for the season Fire Burn And Cauldron Bubble, A Paranormal Romance (Jolie Wilkins)

edited as I did not finish my post with the links - too early morning to get it right I guess :P

Posted on Sep 29, 2013 10:41:04 PM PDT
dinkyd says:
Good morning everyone just heading out to work 6.30am here in UK, sorry to hear about your mum Dianna my mum has Alzheimer's so I know what you went through.

In reply to an earlier post on Sep 29, 2013 10:43:20 PM PDT
redandwhite says:
Goodness Dianna you are up late hope you get enough sleep before the new week really begins - I am sorry to hear about your mother and I bet she was your hero too and the book looks like a real winner, enjoy.

In reply to an earlier post on Sep 29, 2013 11:11:26 PM PDT
redandwhite says:
@ dinkyd
Oops just missed you - hope you have a good day and hope that your mum is doing as well as possible, she is lucky to have you to help take care of her ♥

Posted on Sep 29, 2013 11:12:53 PM PDT
redandwhite says:
Well the demolition crew have turned up so I am heading off to work, Rudi-puss will probably be able to sleep through the noise whilst I am gone :-)
Hope everyone has a good night/day - catch you all later.

Posted on Sep 29, 2013 11:15:48 PM PDT
Dianna says:
Thanks dinkyd and red. Mom was indeed a hero of mine and she honored me with her life, love and teachiings.

OK, before I put my head on the pillow, have to share! My hubby has his own kindle and just informed me I have to read a book that was free recently ***NOT FREE NOW Protect Your Nuts NOT FREE NOW*** I am floored and now have moved it up on my tbr list. Sharing his grins and good read recommendation. After Gingerbread Men I guess I will go nuts!

Posted on Sep 29, 2013 11:24:53 PM PDT
Last edited by the author on Sep 29, 2013 11:27:09 PM PDT
Good morning everyone.... Dianna, red and dinkyd. Great to see you today. :)

Thank you for getting us started today Dianna. Such interesting info about Gutenberg as well. We learn so much here on FB&C. I'm so sorry for the loss of your mother last year. You must miss her every day. It's a hard pill to swallow when we lose parents and others who are so important in our lives.

I have a couple of quotes that I quite enjoy regarding books . . .

A good book should leave you... slightly exhausted at the end. You live several lives while reading it. ~William Styron, interview, Writers at Work, 1958

Books let us into their souls and lay open to us the secrets of our own. ~William Hazlitt

As to a book that I read recently that left me wishing for more and also lead to many thoughts.... It would have to be Defending Jacob. An excellent book and yet challenging subject matter leaving you thinking and wondering what you might do in the same situation.

ETA... I can't wait to hear your thoughts on 'going nuts' Dianna! LOL

Posted on Sep 30, 2013 12:57:01 AM PDT
Through Smoke (An Action Thriller)

Firefighter Michael McGinnis is no stranger to intense situations. Veteran of the FDNY as a search and rescue man, he has seen his share of burning infernos, high-rise saves, and intense emergency situations. Despite McGinnis' years on the job, nothing can prepare him for getting tangled in his brother's mistakes as a drug addict and gambler, especially when a blood thirsty bookie gets involved. A romance sparks between him and fellow paramedic, Eva Crisante, catching him even more off guard. Morals are tested, lies are told, and relationships are built and then torn to ruins. The problems ahead are more challenging than any fire McGinnis has experienced. He learns that bravery is not only needed in his job with the department, but also in dire situations away from work. His tough love for his brother is tested, proving that there truly are things more dangerous than a five-alarm fire.

Posted on Sep 30, 2013 1:06:25 AM PDT
Mozart's Wife - Historical Fiction

Pretty Konstanze aroused strong feelings among her contemporaries. Her in-law's loathed her. Mozart's friends, more than forty years after his death, remained eager to gossip about her "failures" as wife to the world's first superstar. Maturing from child, to wife, to hard-headed widow, Konstanze would pay Mozart's debts, provide for their children, and relentlessly market and mythologize her brilliant husband. Mozart's letters attest to his affection for Konstanze as well as to their powerful sexual bond. Nevertheless, prominent among the many mysteries surrounding the composer's untimely death: why did his much beloved Konstanze never mark his grave?

Posted on Sep 30, 2013 1:35:24 AM PDT
We have a number of open slots to fill on our Starters Schedule. This Thursday is the most critical one that needs someone to love it and make it real. Is there anyone that is available to open the thread on Thursday, October 3rd? :)

*
*¨) ¸.**¨) ¸.**¨*
(¸.*´ ¸.*´*' ~* ⊱♥⊰ FB&C Starter Schedule:
*

Snowlady Sandy, Tuesday, October 1
Robb - Wednesday, October 2 Start Time: 10:30pm PT
Lover of Books - Friday, October 4 Start Time: 10:30pm PT
Susan - Saturday, October 5 start time 6:30am ED
redandwhite - Sunday, October 6 start time around midnight PDT
Leo Little - Monday, October 7 Start time 10:00pm - 12:00am PDST
Snowlady Sandy, Tuesday, October 8
Lover of Books - Friday, October 11 Start Time: 10:30pm PT
Snowlady Sandy, Tuesday, October 15
Lover of Books - Friday, October 18 Start Time: 10:30pm PT
Snowlady Sandy- Tuesday, October 22, 2013
Snowlady Sandy- Tuesday, October 29,2013

⊱✿⊰ ~~~~ WE ARE IN NEED OF NEW THREAD STARTERS ~~~~ ⊱✿⊰

.✿. Open Dates:

Thursday, October 3
Wednesday, October 9
Thursday, October 10
Saturday, October 12
Sunday, October 13
Monday, October 14
Wednesday, October 16
Thursday, October 17
Saturday, October 19
Sunday, October 20

*** PLEASE HELP . . . Consider volunteering to be a thread starter. ***
Choose an available day, copy/paste schedule into a post and add your info.
************************ We'll help you through it! **********************

Posted on Sep 30, 2013 1:44:15 AM PDT
redandwhite says:
@ LoB
Beautiful start on LO - you are to be commended ♥

Posted on Sep 30, 2013 3:30:36 AM PDT
Susan says:
Good Morning - great start Dianna :)

Posted on Sep 30, 2013 3:31:57 AM PDT
Susan says:
The Uprising (The Julianna Rae Chronicles)
Julianna Rae has a secret. One she refuses to tell. It could lead to the downfall of them all.

Julianna has barely survived her first battle with the Militia Commander. Now she must follow her new mentor, Master watcher Caden Madison deeper into a world she desperately doesn't want.

In the throes of war, hidden in the caves of Devils Canyon, Caden Madison must find a way to return his defeated Rebel camp and Julianna-his new apprentice Seer, safely to the city sectors, where they can regroup against the Militia.

A single hope of escape lies within a secret refuge, but escape has many meanings and rules are quickly broken in the seclusion of the farmhouse shelter they harbor in. Secrets are divulged, and only Isis' communication can save their fragile camp from collapse.

However their captors are closing in. The New World Order eagerly awaits the arrival of their Seer and the Militia Commander intends on delivering her at any cost necessary.

How far will Caden Madison go to protect his apprentice?

Posted on Sep 30, 2013 5:31:27 AM PDT
redandwhite says:
The Advantages of living after 60!

Someone had to remind me, so I'm reminding you too. Don't laugh.....it is all true...

Perks of reaching 50 or being over 60 and heading towards 70!

01. Kidnappers are not very interested in you.

02.. In a hostage situation you are likely to be released first.

03. No one expects you to run--anywhere.

04. People call at 9 pm and ask,"did I wake you?"

05. People no longer view you as a hypochondriac.

06. There is nothing left to learn the hard way.

07. Things you buy now won't wear out.

08. You can eat supper at 4 pm.

09. You can live without sex but not your glasses.

10. You get into heated arguments about pension plans.

11. You no longer think of speed limits as a challenge.

12. You quit trying to hold your stomach in no matter who walks into the room.

13. You sing along with elevator music.

14. Your eyes won't get much worse.

15.. Your investment in health insurance is finally beginning to pay off.

16.. Your joints are more accurate meteorologists than the national weather service.

17. Your secrets are safe with your friends because they can't remember them either.

18. Your supply of brain cells is finally down to manageable size.

19. You can't remember who sent you this list.

20.And you notice these are all in Big Print for your convenience.

Forward this to every one you can remember right now!

Most importantly, never, ever, under any circumstances, take a sleeping pill and a laxative on the same night.

Posted on Sep 30, 2013 5:46:05 AM PDT
ReaderKat says:
Since we're talking about the first in printing of the Gutenburg Bible, does anyone know what the first fiction book was that was printed? I don't know the answer, but I am curious as to what it was?

In reply to an earlier post on Sep 30, 2013 5:57:22 AM PDT
the first novel in English
Thomas Malory, Le Morte d'Arthur, (written c. 1470, published 1485)

In reply to an earlier post on Sep 30, 2013 6:00:54 AM PDT
ReaderKat:
From Wikipedia:
The following works of literature have each been claimed as the first novel in English.
Thomas Malory, Le Morte d'Arthur, (written c. 1470, published 1485)
William Baldwin, Beware the Cat, (written 1553, published 1570, 1584)[1]
John Lyly, Euphues: The Anatomy of Wit (1578) and Euphues and his England (1580)
Philip Sidney, The Countess of Pembroke's Arcadia (1581)
Margaret Cavendish, The Blazing World (1666)
John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1678)
George Ashwell (translator), Philosophus Autodidactus (1686)
Aphra Behn, Oroonoko (1688)
Simon Ockley (translator), The Improvement of Human Reason: Exhibited in the Life of Hai Ebn Yokdhan (1708)
Daniel Defoe, Robinson Crusoe (1719)
Daniel Defoe, Moll Flanders (1722)
Samuel Richardson, Pamela (1740)

The following are some other early long works of prose fiction in English:
William Caxton's 1483 translation of Geoffroy de la Tour Landry, The Book of the Knight of the Tower (originally in French)
Thomas Nashe, The Unfortunate Traveller, or The Life of Jack Wilton (1594)
Jonathan Swift, A Tale of a Tub (1704)
Daniel Defoe, The Consolidator (1705)
Jonathan Swift, Gulliver's Travels (1726)
There are multiple candidates for first novel in English partly because of ignorance of earlier works, but largely because the term novel can be defined so as to exclude earlier candidates:
Some critics require a novel to be wholly original and so exclude retellings like Le Morte d'Arthur.
Most critics distinguish between an anthology of stories with different protagonists, even if joined by common themes and milieus, and the novel (which forms a connected narrative), and so also exclude Le Morte d'Arthur.
Some critics distinguish between the romance (which has fantastic elements) and the novel (which is wholly realistic) and so yet again exclude Le Morte d'Arthur.
Some critics distinguish between the allegory (in which characters and events have political, religious or other meanings) and the novel (in which characters and events stand only for themselves) and so exclude The Pilgrim's Progress and A Tale of a Tub.
Some critics require a novel to have a certain length, and so exclude Oroonoko, defining it instead as a novella.
Some critics distinguish between the picaresque (which has a loosely connected sequence of episodes) and the novel (which has unity of structure) and so exclude The Unfortunate Traveller.

Posted on Sep 30, 2013 6:49:42 AM PDT
Good morning all :) Thank you for the start, Dianna.
Some of my book picks before work:

Tangerine - Wodke Hawkinson - Contemporary Fiction
the After - Briane Pagel - Literary Fiction
Between Two Helms - William Fell-Holden - Crime/Mystery/Thriller
Ghost Guard - J. Joseph Wright - Romance
The Keys of Time (The Prophecy of Three) - Sam Whitehouse - World Literature
Red Serge - Robert Mole - Action/Adventure
The Lady and the Cowboy - Catherine Winchester - Romance
LION'S GORGE - Mariza Hill - Romance
The Beatles Spy - Clarence Foss - Contemporary Fiction
The Purloined Heart (The Tyburn Trilogy) - Maggie MacKeever - Romance

Posted on Sep 30, 2013 7:18:05 AM PDT
redandwhite says:
In Honour of Stupid People . . .

In case you needed further proof that the human race is doomed through stupidity, here are some actual label instructions on consumer goods.

On Tesco's Tiramisu dessert (printed on bottom) --
'Do not turn upside down.'
(well,...duh, a bit late, huh!)

==========================

On Sainsbury's peanuts --
'Warning: contains nuts.'
(talk about a news flash)

===========================

On Boot's Children Cough Medicine --
'Do not drive a car or operate machinery after taking this medication.'
(We could do a lot to reduce the rate of construction accidents if we could just get those 5 year-olds with head-colds off those bulldozers.)

==========================

On Marks &Spencer Bread Pudding --
'Product will be hot after heating.'
(...and you thought????...)

=======================

On a Sears hairdryer --
Do not use while sleeping.
(That's the only time I have to work on my hair.)

====================================

On a bag of Fritos --
You could be a winner! No purchase necessary.
Details inside.
(the shoplifter special?)

===========================

On a bar of Dial soap --
'Directions: Use like regular soap.'
(and that would be???....)

============================

On some Swanson frozen dinners --
'Serving suggestion: Defrost.'
(but, it'sjusta suggestion.)

========================

On packaging for a Rowenta iron --
'Do not iron clothes on body.'
(but wouldn't this save me time?)

==============================

On Nytol Sleep Aid --
'Warning: May cause drowsiness.'
(..I'm taking this because???.....)

==============================

On most brands of Christmas lights --
'For indoor or outdoor use only.'
(as opposed to what?)

==========================

On a Japanese food processor --
'Not to be used for the other use.'
(now, somebody out there, help me on this. I'm a bit curious.)

==============================

On an American Airlines packet of nuts --
'Instructions: Open packet, eat nuts.'
(Step 3: say what?)

===========================

On a child's Superman costume --
'Wearing of this garment does not enable you to fly.'
(I don't blame the company. I blame the parents for this one.)

========================

On a Swedish chainsaw --
'Do not attempt to stop chain with your hands or genitals.'
(Oh my God..was there a lot of this happening somewhere?)

===========================

Now that you've smiled at least once, it's your turn to spread
the stupidity to someone you want to bring a smile to (maybe even chuckle)...

=============================

****Blessed are the cracked: for it is they who let in the light*****
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Discussion in:  Kindle forum
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Initial post:  Sep 29, 2013
Latest post:  Oct 1, 2013

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