Bradbury Signing Feb. 28

Ray Bradbury will sign We’ll Always Have Paris at Mystery and Imagination Bookshop in Glendale, CA on February 28.

HarperCollins’ description of this collection would make me want to run out and buy copy, if the prospect of 22 brand new Bradbury stories wasn’t enough by itself:

In We’ll Always Have Paris—a new collection of never-before-published stories—the inimitable Bradbury once again does what few writers have ever done as well. He delights us with prose that soars and sings. He surprises and inspires, exposing truths and provoking deep thought. He imagines great things and poignantly observes human foibles and frailties. He enchants us with the magic he mastered decades ago and still performs flawlessly. In these pages, radio voices become indomitable flesh and the dead arise to recapture life. There is joy in an eccentric old man’s dance for the world and wonder over the workings of humankind’s best friend, O Holy Dog. Whether he’s exploring the myriad ways to be reborn, or the circumstances that can make any man a killer, or returning us to Mars, Bradbury opens the world to us and beckons us in.

 Poster for Ray Bradbury signing at Mystery and Imagination Feb. 28

[Thanks to John King Tarpinian for the poster.]

One thought on “Bradbury Signing Feb. 28

  1. Dear John, I’ve never written a dear jane or dear john letter. Thank you for your pictures and words. I live in Richmond, Virginia and can’t afford to travel to California to have Ray sign my book. I taught school for 30 years and have been a writer for 29 because of Ray Bradbury. I was lucky once to walk through the Poe Museum in Richmond with Ray. If you go to my website: http://www.knowords.com, you can see how much of an impact Ray has had on my life. October Country and 451 did it for me in college, and I changed majors from economics to English. I keep hearing about a new 451 movie in the works, but I’ve been hearing that for 10 years. Is this in the works? Let me know when you put the video on.
    Thank you. N. Wylie Jones “Dare to be naive.” R. Buckminster Fuller

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