2021 A to Z: Letter O is for Oatmeal Cookie Day (April 30) Traditional Scottish oatcakes have been relied on
What a long, strange trip it’s been since March 2020, when the latest pandemic has hit the country, Coronavirus (COVID-19).
Today’s Lunchbox Lesson: ALUMNUS, ALUMNI, ALUMNA, and ALUMNAE These words all describe attending or graduating from a particular school, but
In the days of Westward Expansion, before the freeways and highways were taking us places quickly, waves of migrants were
In 1104, in the village of Little Dunmow, England a tradition started called Flitch Day. Today the event is celebrated
I just finished editing the second novel in the Bayou Talents series for Edward Branley, Trusted Talents. As I am
Fun Fact: When I was in Paris during my HS French trip (too many moons ago) I saw Michelle Lee
Earlier this evening, I blogged about Cartography and the Moon, 1647 and Johannes Hevelius (1611-1687). While doing the research, I came across
This Old Map… In 1647, Polish astronomer Johannes Hevelius published the Selenographia sive Lunae Descriptio (Selenography or the description of
You may be saying, okay, the Book Doctor needs Coffee (you’d be right!). What is she talking about, and what
Finifugal Pronunciation adjective | [fan’ee-fyoo-gal] Definition Hating endings; of someone who tries to avoid or prolong the final moment of a
A friend posted about a novel quiz he took and realized that he didn’t know any of the Black Authors.
As a history major in undergrad, and a book lover for more years than I care to count, finding the
What is the connection between Ogden Nash and James Thurber? Besides both being humorists, they published at The New Yorker during the
The more closely the author thinks of why he wrote, the more he comes to regard his imagination as