Adult Coloring Book Heart and Flower Patters - Relaxation and Stress Relieving Patters Downloadable PDF copy (link to Dropbox in the end of the book) 50 Unique Heart & Flower Designs to Color! One sided pages so that it is easier for you to color. Dozens of coloring pages designed for adults Adorable Heart and Flower Designs Provides hours and hours of stress relief, mindful calm, and fun, creative expression The variety of pages ensure something for every skill level Use your choice of coloring tool (pens, pencils, markers, crayons) - one sided pages will make sure when you color you won't mark the next coloring design. Each coloring page is on a separate sheet Join millions of adults all around the world who are rediscovering the simple relaxation and joy of coloring!
"Macramé Elegance" is a pattern booklet to make 20 pot hangers, globe hangers, jewelry, towel hangers and wall art. It also teaches you 20 basic knots and techniques to help you make your projects and get you on your macramé way.
Oliver Goldsmith arrived in England in 1756 a penni Irishman.
He toiled for years in the anonymity of Grub Street already a synonym for impoverished hack writers before he became one of literary London s most celebrated authors. Norma Clarke tells the extraordinary story of this destitute scribbler turned gentleman of letters as it unfolds in the early days of commercial publishing, when writers livelihoods came to depend on the reading public, not aristocratic patrons. Clarke examines a network of writers radiating outward from Goldsmith: the famous and celebrated authors of Dr. Johnson s Club and those far fortunate brothers of the quill trapped in Grub Street. Clarke emphasizes Goldsmith s sense of himself as an Irishman, showing that many of his early literary acquaintances were Irish emigres: Samuel Derrick, John Pilkington, Paul Hiffernan, and Edward Purdon. These writers tutored Goldsmith in the ways of Grub Street, and their influence on his development has not previously been explored. Also Irish was the patron he acquired after 1764, Robert Nugent, Lord Clare. Clarke places Goldsmith in the tradition of Anglo-Irish satirists beginning with Jonathan Swift. He transmuted troubling truths about the British Empire into forms of fable and nostalgia whose undertow of Irish indignation remains perceptible, if just barely, beneath an equanimous English surface. To read Brothers of the Quill is to be taken by the hand into the darker corners of eighteenth-century Grub Street, and to laugh and cry at the absurdities of the writing life. "