Ten years ago, I started writing this for you. I wrote it for you and only you. Since then, millions of other people have read it, but none have understood it the way you understand it. I set out to find you a long time ago and today, I'm so glad I finally have. Thank you for reading these words.
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From Iain S. Thomas, the creator of I Wrote This For You, and artist Carla Kreuser comes a collection of 300 things they truly and sincerely hope for you: from wishing you always have a pen, to hoping you're never lonely, and everything in-between. This collection of inspiring prose and illustrations will move you, and remind you of what's important in life as you live it. Or, that's what they hope.
*May this book find the person it needs to. May they find every word they were looking for.* **I know you don't want to talk sometimes. Sometimes because it hurts and sometimes because you're just not supposed to talk about what you want to talk about. Sometimes it can be hard to say, "this is beautiful," when no one else can see what you see. Or, "Here, this is where the pain is." But some part of you knows, the truth about the words you cannot say is that they only hurt until you say them. They only hurt until the person who needs to hear them, hears them. Because we are human, and the closest we've ever come to showing each other who we really are, and how we love, is with words. So I'm going to try to say to you here, what I wish you'd say to me too. Please. Listen. We can change things. Here.
A comprehensive, English-language collection of prose and poetry by the late iconoclastic writer offers insight into his considerable achievements during the post-Soviet era as well as his lasting influence in spite of his government's efforts to suppress his work. Reprint.
As DITA has become more and more popular, demand has increased for tools thatcan provide high quality PDFs from DITA content. The DITA Open Toolkit providesa basic PDF capability, but nearly any real-world application will require customization.Leigh White's book, DITA for Print has become the go-to reference for building aprint customization plugin for the DITA Open Toolkit. This second edition coversOpen Toolkit, version 2, including customizing the DITA 1.3 troubleshooting topictype, localization strings, bookmarks, and the new back-cover functionality.DITA for Print is for anyone who wants to learn how to create PDFs using the DITAOpen Toolkit without learning everything there is to know about XSL-FO, XSLT, orXPath, or even about the DITA Open Toolkit itself. DITA for Print is written for nonprogrammers,by a non-programmer, and although it is written for people who have agood understanding of the DITA standard, you don't need a technical background toget custom PDFs up and running quickly.
The remarkable life of P.L. Travers, the creator of Mary Poppins. An arresting life…Lawson is superb at excavating the details. –Library Journal The spellbinding stories of Mary Poppins, the quintessentially English and utterly magical nanny, have been loved by generations. She flew into the lives of the unsuspecting Banks family in a children’s book that was instantly hailed as a classic, then became a household name when Julie Andrews stepped into the title role in Walt Disney’s hugely successful and equally classic film. But the Mary Poppins in the stories was not the cheery film character. She was tart and sharp, plain and vain. She was a remarkable character. The story of Mary Poppins’ creator, as this definitive biography reveals, is equally remarkable. The fabulous English nanny was actually conceived by an Australian, Pamela Lyndon Travers, who came to London in 1924 from Queensland as a journalist. She became involved with Theosophy, traveled in the literary circles of W.B. Yeats and T.S. Eliot, and became a disciple of the famed spiritual guru, Gurdjieff. She famously clashed with Walt Disney over the adaptation of the Mary Poppins books into film. Travers, whom Disney accused of vanity for “thinking you know more about Mary Poppins than I do,” was as tart and opinionated as Julie Andrews’s big-screen Mary Poppins was cheery. Yet it was a love of mysticism and magic that shaped Travers’s life as well as the character of Mary Poppins. The clipped, strict, and ultimately mysterious nanny who emerged from her pen was the creation of someone who remained inscrutable and enigmatic to the end of her ninety-six years. Valerie Lawson’s illuminating biography provides the first full look whose personal journey is as intriguing as her beloved characters.