A.G. Pasquella

www.agpbooks.com
Cheeseburger In Space

Cheeseburger In Space

I really enjoyed the first run of Arrested Development, so when I was approached by Little Brother Magazine in August 2012 to write Arrested Development fan fiction, I jumped at the chance. There was some fear of lawsuits so editor Emily M. Keeler & I changed the character names & turned the whole thing into a Bizarro World Mexican Soap Opera version. The published story, ‘O.C. (Don’t Call It That) At Twilight’ appeared in Little Brother #2. Now, for the first time anywhere, is the original version.

I really enjoyed the first run of Arrested Development, so when I was approached by Little Brother Magazine in August 2012 to write Arrested Development fan fiction, I jumped at the chance. There was some fear of lawsuits so editor Emily M. Keeler & I changed the character names & turned the whole thing into a Bizarro World Mexican Soap Opera version. The published story, ‘O.C. (Don’t Call It That) At Twilight’ appeared in Little Brother #2. Now, for the first time anywhere, is the original version.

appendixjournal:

"Printed in the late 16th century this small book from the National Library of Sweden is an example of sixfold dos-à-dos binding, where six books are conjoined into a single publication but can be read individually with the help of six perfectly placed clasps.” More at Colossal.

appendixjournal:

"Printed in the late 16th century this small book from the National Library of Sweden is an example of sixfold dos-à-dos binding, where six books are conjoined into a single publication but can be read individually with the help of six perfectly placed clasps.” More at Colossal.

theparisreview:

Charles Darwin often gave his children discarded manuscript sheets to use for drawing paper. Francis Darwin drew the picture above, “The Battle of the Fruit and Vegetable Soldiers,” on the back of a manuscript page of On the Origin of Species—one of only twenty-eight pages of that manuscript still known to exist. (via)

theparisreview:

Charles Darwin often gave his children discarded manuscript sheets to use for drawing paper. Francis Darwin drew the picture above, “The Battle of the Fruit and Vegetable Soldiers,” on the back of a manuscript page of On the Origin of Species—one of only twenty-eight pages of that manuscript still known to exist. (via)