Beatrix Potter

My infatuation with Beatrix Potter began not long after my first child was born, when we received a gift set of her "little books": twenty-three enticing hardcovers each no bigger than my hand, in their own little box-bookshelf.
As for me I now take three steps to connect with creativity regularly. These are:
Beatrix Potter's fictional bunny stars on a British 50 pence piece.
The previously unpublished story also features an older Peter Rabbit.
It's the greatest time in history to be a writer. There are more ways to get published than ever before. While it's great to have so many options, it's also confusing. But when you break these many different ways down, they sort themselves out into just three primary paths.
Wordsworth and his brother were walking in the English Lakes in late 1799 with fellow poet Samuel Taylor Coleridge when they came upon the Dove Cottage in Grasmere. Although he lived there for less than a decade, many of the poems he is remembered for were written during those years.
Many people come to the English Lakes to immerse themselves in the world of Beatrix Potter. Potter visited the area as a child, and when she was engaged to her publisher, Norman Warne, they planned together to move to a Lake District farm.
Mac and I spent several weeks in the English Lake District -- home of poet William Wordsworth and Peter Rabbit author Beatrix Potter, among others -- as an escape from the empty nest left when our youngest set off for college.
At first glance, Potter's gingerbread recipe is a monumental task. It calls for 3.5 pounds of wheat meal, which would be perfect if I wanted to build a gingerbread house the size of my apartment.
It's difficult to imagine what childhood would have been like without Beatrix Potter. The author and illustrator's tales
Art and book collectors alike can delight in the recent sale of a series of original, rare Beatrix Potter illustrations through
Self-publishing hero Amanda Hocking's extreme success earning her $2 million turns out not to be the only case. The world's
The outlook for the children's market this year will be cautious, low risk and very traditional -- despite publishers saying
As an inveterate stooper-for-pennies, however, I've noticed a recent significant change on the streets of Manhattan. Yes, plenty of pennies are dropped. But just as often nowadays it's dimes that turn up on the pavement.
4. Get Support "There is nothing in a caterpillar that tells you it's going to be a butterfly." Buckminster Fuller In response