Most of us have written in the margins of books, especially in our own textbooks when cramming for an exam or writing a paper, but how many of us write notes in expensive hardcovers that we treasure? These days writing inside books is heavily discouraged and frowned upon, but it was once a common practice, one that has pleased many a historian and bibliophile. Imagine coming across a dusty old book at a yard sale and finding the notes and scribblings of a famous person inside of it. Imagine the joy you would feel to come across such a connection!
A press release crossed my inbox this morning talking about a new gimmick which can be integrated into ebooks. While at first glance it looked like one of the worst ideas of 2012, there's a potentially useful innovation buried ...
Jennifer Schuessler reports on a Harvard conference devoted to the art and history of note-taking. Emily Eakin on how the “Cloud Atlas” movie makes literal the spiritual connectedness among characters that the book leaves ...
Finding a book with personal notes that someone has scribbled in the margins feels like a gift. It increases the value of the book, in my opinion. These notes have changed the book from its original state into a diary of sorts.
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