Page & Palette

There's a story here.

There’s a story here.

To say we’ve been open since 1968 isn’t enough. We have to give that time, dimension. Otherwise, we just come off sounding, well, old. We are seasoned and proud of it but our thinking has to be new. Hell, we’ve been through more hurricanes than Pat O’Brien’s on a Saturday, and we’re still here. Still standing.

Our strength comes from a center that the big box boys just don’t have. What is it? We have a story…

A story with a whole cast of characters. Millions are in the books we sell, but look more closely. You’ll find them in our aisles, behind the register and camped out in the café. You see, there’s no need to create some mystique when you’ve been around this long. It’s here.

Page and Palette. There’s a story here.

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#VoiceYourChoice for the winners of the 2019 Southern Book Prize! Finalists were chosen by southern independent booksellers, and represent books that are written by southerners for southerners, published in 2018. We invite you to choose one book per category and be entered into a raffle to win a full collection of the 2019 Southern Book Prize finalists. Voting ends January 1, 2019. Winners will be announced February 14, 2019. Thank you for participating, and supporting independent booksellers and southern writers! Click here to Vote NOW! https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLScR2Dhyv-_mft2mThU-ECDwlWl22rDl1P2WpdS_90HLAJMrNg/viewform

 

November Author of the Month: Barbara Kingsolver

Barbara Kingsolver was born in 1955, and grew up in rural Kentucky. She earned degrees in biology from DePauw University and the University of Arizona, and has worked as a freelance writer and author since 1985. At various times in her adult life she has lived in England, France, and the Canary Islands, and has worked in Europe, Africa, Asia, Mexico, and South America. She spent two decades in Tucson, Arizona, before moving to southwestern Virginia where she currently resides.

Kingsolver was named one the most important writers of the 20th Century by Writers Digest. In 2000 she received the National Humanities Medal, our country’s highest honor for service through the arts. Critical acclaim for her books includes multiple awards from the American Booksellers Association and the American Library Association, among many others. The Poisonwood Bible was a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize and the Orange Prize, and won the national book award of South Africa, before being named an Oprah Book Club selection. Animal, Vegetable, Miracle won numerous prizes including the James Beard award. The Lacuna won Britain's prestigious Orange Prize for Fiction in 2010. In 2011, Kingsolver was awarded the Dayton Literary Peace Prize for the body of her work.

 

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