The Best Illustrations from 130 Years of Brothers Grimm Fairy Tales | Brain Pickings
What evil stepmothers and conniving wolves have to do with understanding the future of reading. The fairy tales of the Brothers Grimm, pa
Shared by 1 person
More from this website
Arianna Huffington on Redefining Success: 2013 Smith College Commencement Address | Brain Pickings (brainpickings.org)
Money and power by themselves are a two-legged stool -- you can balance on them for a while, but eventually you're going to topple over.
What Goethe can teach us about cultivating a healthy relationship with our finances.
Stop thinking about art works as objects, and start thinking about them as triggers for experiences.
Talented writing makes things happen in the reader’s mind – vividly, forcefully – that good writing, which stops with clarity and logic, doesn’t.
The Science of Our Optimism Bias and the Life-Cycle of Happiness | Brain Pickings (brainpickings.org)
To make progress, we need to be able to imagine alternative realities, and not just any old reality but a better one.
The rise, rise, and retirement of one of pop culture's greatest cults.
What Iraqi kebob vendors have to do with your New Year's resolutions.
Malcolm Cowley on the Four Stages of Writing: Lessons from the First Five Years of The Paris Review | Brain Pickings (brainpickings.org)
The germ of a story is a new and simple element introduced into an existing situation or mood.
Every morning when we wake up, we have twenty-four brand-new hours to live. What a precious gift!
No amount of effort can save you from oblivion.
Work Alone: Ernest Hemingway's 1954 Nobel Prize Acceptance Speech | Brain Pickings (brainpickings.org)
"Writing, at its best, is a lonely life." "One can never be alone enough to write," Susan Sontag observed. Solitude, in fact, seems centr