Antiquarian bookstores give amateur browsers and professional collectors the chance to behold some of the rarest, greatest treasures ever typeset.
Let it rain! Here are five great ways to pass the time during a rainy day.
New York City is lucky enough to boast many independent bookstores, but don’t take them for granted. Instead, take your spare change and loose bills and head over to any or all of the bookstores listed below, and see what treasures you can find for less than the price of a cup of coffee.
New York City has bookstores for just about every taste and interest, from travel to cooking to fomenting revolution.
Borders, an Ann Arbor, Mich.-based chain that pioneered the big-box bookselling concept and grew to 1,249 stores at its peak in 2003, will cease to exist by the end of the day on Sunday. It’s a victim of a shift in the industry brought on by customers who’d much rather read their favorite titles on an electronic book or tablet computer than turn the page on a paperback.
Local book shops have evolved into modern book clubs, giving their patrons a chance to explore the many avenues of literature with events and activities sponsored by the store. Here are some of the best in N.J.
While Barnes and Noble branches throughout the city hold story times for children and boast a large selection of kids’ books these independent bookstores hold sway in their neighborhoods and keep families coming back year after year.