Yet another book about the Grateful Dead? Yes, but this one situates the band in the broader political and social context of their time.
Check out Take Control Books’ 50% off sale, and get great ebooks, including mine, at half price.
I am moving the magazine to a monthly publication that will contain double the amount of stories that the bi-weekly edition published—that’s 8-10 stories per month. I’m currently finishing up the latest issue and it should be published this week. This will be the start of a new chapter for The Loop Magazine, and I’m sure it will be a successful one.
I’ve contributed a number of articles to The Loop Magazine, and I’m proud to be a part of it. If you haven’t read The Loop Magazine, you should check it out; you’ll find lots of great articles.
Get the Kindle Paperwhite at a discount.
Some of the finest, most quoted verses in the English language were dedicated to him, and for centuries literary scholars have tried to establish his identity.
Now fresh research suggests that the mysterious Mr WH, to whom Shakespeare’s sonnets were dedicated, was not, as had been thought, a contemporary English nobleman, but a recently deceased associate of the Sonnets’ publisher, Thomas Thorpe, which would explain the dedication’s strangely funereal form.
As Stanley Wells says in the article, “If it were agreed by scholars, this would be pretty momentous. People have spilled an enormous quantity of ink trying to identify this figure.” Indeed.