Archive December 2011

Farangi Girl, Ashley DartnellJust outside Grantham (home of Mrs T and Isaac Newton) lies the small village of Orston (mentioned in the Domesday Book). It was dark when I went in and dark when I

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went out but for all that, it seemed very nice. The hospitality was lovely and the book group waiting for me at Elaine’s was terrific. All the book groups I go to are tremendously nice, I hear of fictional fisticuffs in other groups but I’m not at all disappointed to say I have yet to encounter it. And such enthusiastic readers, even those coming to it later in life, or using the discipline of a book club to make sure they read at last one book a month. I often think that publishers sitting in their offices could be immensely cheered up by spending more time meeting readers and spending less time fretting. continue reading »

Milngavie Books, Travelling Editor, Water for Elephants

The first thing to know about Milngavie is how to pronounce it* (Mill Guy or Mull Guy to my untutored Southern ear).  A cold and wet evening outside Glasgow but all snug and cosy in the Susan Frize’s Milngavie Bookshop.

I’d just clocked over 4000 miles of train travel since I started the Travelling Editor.  As I’ve said, a lot of terrible railways tea but so many warm welcomes around the country. It might have been cold outside but the good showing of keen intelligent readers was undaunted.

Although I’ve discussed Water For Elephants with many groups before, I’m always amazed how different groups always bring something new to a book.  In this case many news things:

Milngavie Books, Travelling Editor, Water for ElephantsWonderful elephant biscuits, specially baked.

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Landers bookshop Long Melford, Travelling Editor

The Landers Bookshop in Long Melford.

This travelling editor thingy has been excellent for the geography and the history. This time, the beautiful village of Long Melford in Suffolk. The settlement of Long Melford goes back to 100 BC, which is impressive.

Sarah Wilson’s Landers Bookshop was having its Christmas Lunch meeting. An extremely posh affair in the Bull Hotel which itself dates back to when William the Conqueror was organising his book group Christmas lunch.

Long Melford gravestone, the bookbinder and the teacher, Travelling Editor

The bookbinder's grave, Long Melford.

Apparently Long Melford has the longest high street in the UK – that would be the Long then and is justly famous. There was just time for a quick sprint up the village in

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dazzling winter sunshine before lunch. I could see why the village was so celebrated, it was absolutely beautiful.

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