Annie is an indie bookstore owner in Thomasville, Georgia.
In this episode we talk about her crazy unlikely path to bookstore ownership, her love of dysfunctional family literature, and how meeting readers and authors in person changes the way you experience a book.
RWS (Rijkswaterstaat) werkt aan het oplossen van deze knelpunten, waaronder ook de A50 Ewijk-Valburg.
Marybeth Whalen, Ariel Lawhon and Anne Bogel are all Southerners — living in Charlotte, Nashville and Louisville, respectively — but that’s not all they have in common.
This year’s headliner is the bestselling author Liane Moriarty, whose novel is being adapted into an HBO miniseries starring Reese Witherspoon and Nicole Kidman. At the close of her podcasts, Anne Bogel quotes poet Rainer Maria Rilke, saying, “Ah, how good it is to be among people who are reading,” a sentiment the underscores the joy of being among kindred spirits who appreciate story and words and authors and books, as she does.
Fahrzeuge, die Absperrungen umfahren und in die Einsatzstelle fahren, können für Folgeunfälle sorgen oder versperren die Zufahrt für an- und abrückende Einsatzmittel.
Their love of books binds them as well, and they use their websites — She and Modern Mrs — to connect with other bibliophiles.
She Reads, which is run by Marybeth and Ariel, is steered by the tagline, “Story is the shortest distance to the human heart.” According to Ariel, “Story makes us more empathetic because we can enter a story and, therefore, enter a character’s life, experiencing what they experience and feeling what they feel. We can’t think of anything better to do than to point others to a means of understanding and compassion — and sometimes just a good old-fashioned escape from all the bad stuff out there. ” Anne is the founder of Modern Mrs Darcy.com, a site devoted to sharing lifestyle “finds” and encouragement.
This year, it's a special thrill for me, because the Forum is the meeting place for the kick-off of Diehards III, the third annual gathering of the Vanguard shareholders who call themselves "the Bogleheads." As many of you know, during the past few years I've done much speaking and writing on the profound weaknesses that permeate much of the mutual fund industry, the recently catalogued, but far earlier apparent, sins of Corporate America and the Wall Street community, and the strong likelihood of far lower stock market returns.
Today, I'd like to stand back from those issues and discuss fundamental investment principles, including (at the close of my remarks) the principles that govern the equity market.