Even discussing them under the Compendium: 48 Hours Left - We're now in the final 48 hours of the compendium Kickstarter campaign. This is your last chance to sign up for the limited edition hardcover book. I actually never got any of my stuff from Sear Robert J. All Rights Reserved. Old Skulling. Fail Squad Games. Papers and Pencils. New Class: The Beekeeper - Honeyed heroes. Wardens of the hives. Masked protectors of our buzzing pals. Beekeepers use a d8 hit die. They gain experience and roll saving throws as a Humanity Restored - On Twitter!
What follows is a slight re Into the Odd. Electric Devices - Bastion is Electric now. There are still Oddities we don't understand, whether they're from Alien visitors, the output of Underground Machines, or just thi Pits Perilous. Order Of The Crimson Die.
As Kingdom fights Empire and the borderlands are caught in th Dreams of Mythic Fantasy. James A. Smith, Jr. We miss you! To view video, click here Memorial Video Note - The original video Silver Bulette Blog. I found a topic that was interesting enough to take a break. While interacting in a 5E group on Facebook I talked Hidden in Shadows. Thoughts on Arneson's "Armor class" - He said it lots of times, like this: " I adopted the rules I'd done earlier for a Civil War game called Ironclads that had hit points and armor class.
The Mystical Trash Heap. Appendix M. Gothridge Manor. This is the first session with erik tenkar and Jason Hobbs, along with Joethelawyer and Matt Jackson. The party is unravelin Goblin Stomper. Let's Talk About Pacing! Crawling for Coppers. Sticking to tradition, I roomed with the same guys as last year Judge Jeff of Spellburn and Appendix N, weird illustrat Playing at the World. In , Aronson submitted an initial description of Illu Our First Kickstarter!
Ice and Ruin. Somebody stop me - This system is basically an unholy hybrid of Into the Odd and a few of my previous experiments here and here. Design goals: - Remove hit points - Ti Unvisible Citadel. Profane and Profound Prep Part 2 - This is part 2 of my work to edit my magic items for a DMsGuild release, along with adding cursed items along the way. Here is part 1. Bone of a Saint Twilight of the GM. Castle Triskelion. Thanks for reading and we'll start with Level 6 when I get back. Finch's Folio. They then removed their boots SOCKS removed, reveling dead bare feet True that.
The sight of the dead soldiers with bare feet does rob the tableaux of a certain dignity, that is normally felt in battlefield shots. Rachtman in the back. Rachtman is a little slow to respond. Most of The Bastreds sit in a circle, Indian style, with Aldo in the middle. As Sgt. Werner Rachtman has seen many interrogations since Germany decided it should rule Europe. But this is the first time he's ever been on the wrong end of the exchange.
It's always been his belief, only a weakling, in mind, body, and spirt complies with the enemy under threat of consequence. As Werner watched men cry like women, pleadingly offer their knowledge, in exchange for their worthless lives, he made a vow to himself. If his role is to die in this conflict. When they put him under the earth, his dignity would be buried with him. For in the other world, the gods only respect the ones they test first.
Well Sgt, this is your test. And the gods are watching. The captured German Sgt, enters the circle of Basterds, stands straight before the sitting southern Lieutenant, and salutes his captor. Werner Rachtman. Aldo returns the salute, looking up at him. ALDO Lt. Aldo Raine, pleased to meet cha. You know what sit down means Werner? ALDO Then sit down. The German Sgt does. Cause if need be, we gotta a couple fellas can translate. Became American, got drafted, and came back to give y'all what for.
Then Aldo points to another Basterd. Hugo Stiglitz. Heard of 'em. The two German Sgt's look at each other. The Basterds laugh, a couple pat Hugo on the back. Hugo in chains, being put in a lone troop truck, part of a prison convoy, enroute to Berlin. They walk to the back of the troop truck, inside Hugo in chains, stares back at them.
ALDO Sgt. Hugo Stiglitz? Hugo nods. Aldo Raine, and these are The Basterds. Ever heard of us? Hugo nods his head, yes. ALDO We just wanna say, we're a big fan of your work. When it comes to killin Nazi's, I think you show great talent, and I pride myself on havin a eye for that kind of talent. But your status as a Nazi killer, is still amateur.
We all came here to see, if you wanna go pro? The circle of Basterds giggle. We in the killin Nazi business. And cousin, business is boomin. The Basterds laugh. ALDO Now that leaves two ways we can play this out. Either kill ya, or let ya go. Now weather or not you gonna leave this circle alive, depends entirely on you. Aldo takes out a map of the area, and lays it out in front of his prisoner.
ALDO Up the road a piece, there's a orchard. Now if that patrol were to have any crackshots, that orchard, would be a goddamn snipers delight. Now if you ever wanna eat a sauerkraut sandwich again, you gotta show me on this map, where they are, you gotta tell me how many they are, and you gotta tell me, what kinda artillery they carrying with 'em? ALDO well, Werner that's where your wrong. Because that's exactly what I expect.
I need to know about Germans hidin in trees? And you need to tell me? And you need to tell me, right now? Now take your finger, and point out on this map, where this partys bein held, how manys comin, and what they brought to play with? Werner site, head held high, back straight, chin up, every inch the German hero facing death. Aldo jerks his thumb behind him. ALDO You see that ole boy battin rocks? He's wearing a wife beater, and power hitting stones with a baseball bat. Werners eyes go to the ballplayer. Donny Donowitz. But you might know him better by his nickname, The Bear Jew.
ALDO What did you hear? ALDO He bashes their brains in with a baseball bat, what he does. He Babe Ruths a rock soaring into the atmosphere. ALDO Now Werner, I'm gonna ask you one last-goddamn-time, and if you still, "respectfully refuse", I'm callin The Bear Jew over here, and he's gonna take that big bat of his, and he's gonna beat your ass to death with it.
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Now take your wennersitnitzel lickin finger, and point out on this map what I want to know. I k Aldo says to Werner, with a giggle in his voice; LT. Frankly, watchin Donny beat Nazi's,to death, is the closest we ever get to goin to the movies. Oblige him. If we just go in this against the Japs, the whole U.
If I'm gonna kill my fellow man in the name of liberty, that fellow man, will be German. Donny walks in. I'm shippin off next week. The store proprietor, extends his hand to the young man. Kill one of those Nazi basterds for me, will ya? The store owner leads him to a basket with eight bats init.
Donny starts going through them without saying anything. Donny's "no", silences the gabby Goorowitz. He seems to settle on one, feeling it's weight in his hands. Extending his arm; MR. The phone rings. However, Mr. Goorowitz instinctively, turns his back to Donny to speak with his mother. Donny starts swinging the bat. It's pretty obvious he's pantomiming beating somebody to death with it.
You like fuckin with the Jews? Wanna Fuck with the Jews? Goorowitz, see's none of this, as he speaks to his mother. He hangs up the phone, just as Donny walks back into the store. Store owner turns to store customer. He knocks on a door. Do you live in the neighbourhood? She thinks for a beat, then holds the door open for the young man. Would you like some tea? Himmelstein sits on a overstuffed chair, holding her tea, looking across at her visitor.
Donny chuckles at her little joke. The old woman remains stone. She wasn't joking. Himmelstein, do you have any love ones over in Europe who your concerned for? And I'm gonna make it right. If you have any love ones in Europe, who's safety you fear for, I'd like you to write their name on my bat. A Basterds work is never done. Specially in Germany. Werner hands Donny up his papers. Donny RIPS the identity page out, and sticks it in his pocket. I do believe I will join you on this journey.
BUTZ watches. Hirschberg says to him; PFC. Aldo points a finger at Butzsr and crooks it toward him. A crying, visibly shaken, Butz site down in front of Aldo. ALDO You wanna live? BUTZ Yes, sir. His arm shoots out like a rocket, and points out the positions. BUTZ This area here. ALDO How many? BUTZ Maybe twelve. ALDO What kinda of artillery? BUTZ They have a machine gunn dug in here pointing north.
Butz in The Fuhrer's room for the first time. He wears a Nazi cap, which is unusual in the presence of The Fuhrer, but he seems okay with it. BUTZ They let me go. ALDO Now when you report what happened here, you can't tell 'em, you told us, what you told us. They'll shoot ya. But there gonna wanna know, why you so special, we let you live?
So tell 'em, we let ya live, so you could spread the word through the ranks, what's gonna happen to every Nazi we find. Not one word of detail! Your outfit was ambushed, and you got a away. Not one word more. ALDO Now say we let ya go, and say you survive the'war? When you get back home, what'eha gonna do? ALDO Well, ain't that's a real nice boy. Are you going to take off your uniform? The young German is telling Aldo, what he thinks, Aldo wants to hear. But the last answer didn't go down as well as he thought it would, evident by the frown on Aldo's face.
ALDO Yeah, that's what we thought. We don't like that. You see, we like our Nazi's in uniforms. That way, you can spot 'em, just like that. Snaps his fingers But you take off that uniform, ain't nobody gonna know you was a Nazi. And that don't sit well with us. Aldo has just carved the swastika, and he's holding the bloody knife. All The Basterds crowd around to admire his handy work. The Shot continues to pull further and further back, and the German dialogue continues to fill the auditorium The lights go up in the auditorium.
We see him for a moment, taking the film reels off the projector, and placing them on rewinds. Except for her, the auditorium is empty. Looking down from her perch at the young girl, sitting in the empty cinema. I must assume you want something. What can I do for you? Where is your family?
These days everyone in Paris has one. I haven't bore you with mine, don't bore me with yours. Yes, I own a cinema, of course I can operate them. Teach me to run the machines, that show the film. It's only you and the negro. I know you could use some help. I have no intention of being unlucky number seven. How long have you been in Paris?
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How is it? You may call me Madame. This is a cinema. Not a home for wayward war orphans. Having said that, what you say is true. If you were truly exceptional, I could find use for you. So Shosanna, are you truly exceptional? It would appear, that Shosanna passed Madame Mimieux's exceptional test. That tells the projectionist to get ready. Carry heavy film cans up the stairs, empty the rat traps, ect,ect Her chore here, obviously, is to change the show on the marquee.
Ether you could show new German propaganda films, produced under the watchful eye of Joseph Goebbels. Their German night was Thursday. Shosanna, by herself, perched up high on the ladder, changing the letters on the marquee. He sees the ladder with the young French girl on top, and walks over. Shosanna looks down, seeing the young German Solder smiling up at her from below. Except Linder never made a film as good as "The Rid".
The chase climax of "The Kid", superb. Shosanna continues working, not adding to the conversation. He hands the French damsel the letters spelling MAX. She busies herself with the marquee letters Do to his uniform, and Shosanna's situation, all his efforts at trying to make small talk, strikes the young Jewess in hiding as a Gestapo interrogation. Shosanna makes no reply back. I love the Refensthal mountain films, especially, "Pizu Palu".
It's nice to see a French girl who's a admirer of Refensthal. Pabst, don't you? That's why you included his name on the marquee. She climbs down from the ladder and faces the German Private. We respect directors in our country. Merci for assistance, Private. She turns to go back inside. She opens the door to go inside. She hands him her excellently forged papers. That's obviously not what he meant, but he takes them anyway to read her name.
That's a very pretty name. Are you finished with my papers? He hands them back. My name is Fredrick Zoller. She gives no response. Sweet dreams, Mademoiselle. He gives her a little salute, and walks into the black of a curfew imposed night. She looks after him. She didn't show it, but he kinda got to her. As she takes her first big drag, she remembers a voice. Shosanna is shocked by this statement. With your thick head, what do you think the highest priority of a cinema manager is? Keeping this fucking place from burning down to the ground, that's what!
In my collection, I have over , 35mm, nitrate film prints, which are not only immensely flammable, but highly unstable. And should they catch fire, they burn three times faster then paper. If that happens.. If I ever see you with a open flame in my cinema again, I won't turn you into the Nazi's I'll kill you myself. And the fucking Germans will give me a curfew pass. Do you understand me? Marcel comes onto the roof. That's why I do it. To hear Madames voice again. I'm fine, darling.
I'll be to bed soon. Marcel goes back inside, Shosanna smokes. He gets a beer, then notices the French girl sitting in the back. He smiles, and heads over to her. I was simply trying to be friendly. You know why. If you are so desperate for a French girlfriend, I suggest you try Vichy? He signs autographs for them, shakes their hands, and they go on their way. Shosanna's eyes narrow. What are you, Hitlers nephew?
She leans back annoyed. What are you, a German movie star? I asked if you were a movie star, the answer to that question, is yes or no. Fredrick laughs at that line. This catches young Shosanna off guard.
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We run a family operated cinema in Munich. Seeing you run around your cinema, reminds me of them. Especially my sister Helga. She raised me, when our father wasn't up to the job. I admire her very much. You'd like her, she doesn't wear a German uniform. And my father was a loser. My fathers moto; "If at first you don't succeed, quit". The day he left, good riddance. My sisters are all I need. It's why I like your cinema. It makes me feel both closer to them, and a little homesick at the same time.
They ask for Fredricks autograph, he signs it for them. Shosanna hears it. They leave. So that's it, she thinks. Why didn't you tell me? He takes a sip of beer. You bet your sweet ass that got her attention. It was myself, and a thousand rounds of ammo, in a bird's nest, against three hundred Soviet soldiers. It's a high structure, offering a three hundred and sixty degree view. Very advantageous for marksmen.
BEAT The first day. A hundred and fifty the second day. Thirty-two, the third day. On the forth day, they exited the city. Naturally my war story received alot of attention in Germany, that's why they all recognize me. They call me the German Sgt. So he did.
It's called "Nation's Pride", and guess what, they wanted me to play myself, so I did. They have posters for it in kiosks all over Paris. That's another reason for all the attention. So what are you doing in Paris, enjoying a rest? I've been doing publicity, having my picture taken with different German luminaries, visiting troops, that sort of thing. Goebbels wants the film to premier in Paris, so I've been helping them in the planning. Joseph is very keen on this film. Shosanna, wasn't falling for the young German, by any stretch. However his exploits, as well as his charming manner, can't help but impress.
But his referring to Goebbels as "Joseph", like their friends, is all she needed to get on the right side of things. This young man is trouble with a capital "T", and she needs to stay far fucking away from him. I hope all goes well for Joseph and yourself. Au revoir.
And with that, she disappears. Leaving the perplexed private alone. Shosanna and Marcel are changing the letters on the marquee. Marcel excuses himself to visit the toilet. She climbs down the ladder. The Driver opens the back door of the sedan, indicating for her to get in. Then in her best imitation of Madame Mimeux's arrogantmanner. The Driver begins to translate, when the Gestapo Major holds up his hand, telling him not to bother.
The Major looks at the young French girl and tells her in German; No translation necessary. She climbs into the back of the car, followed by the Germans. The sedan takes off. We just hold on her face trying not to revel anything. The sedan stops. The car door opens and the Driver offers Shosanna his hand. It takes the young Jewess a moment or two before she realizes she's not being led to a Gestapo interrogation room, a railroad car, or a concentration camp, but to lunch. The best table at Maxims.
Three people, and two dogs, sit at it. America olympic gold can measured in Negro sweat. Shosanna is lead through the French eatery by the Gestapo Major. Private Zoller see's her, and stands up, excuse's himself, and greets her before she reaches the table. I wasn't sure weather or not you'd except my invitation. Private Zoller turns in his direction, takes Shosanna by the arm, and leads her to him. Emmanuelle, there is somebody I want you to meet. Joseph Goebbels, remaining seated, looks up at the young French girl, scrutinizing her as he spoons creme brule into his mouth.
The excited Fredrick introduces Shosanna to the propaganda minister formally. Goebbels offers up his long spider-like fingers for Shosanna to shake. She does. He looks to Francesca to translate, but she's just taken a big bite of terri misu. They all laugh. Fredrick jumps in She's also Goebbels favorite French actress to appear in his films My country or my heart, which do I betray?
Do it! Fuck me - fill me! The Gestapo Officer pulls out a chair, for the young lady to sit down. Shosanna takes the hot seat. Seated to her right is Private Zoller. To her left are the two curly pampered poodles. Major Helistrom pours Shosanna a glass of red wine from a small craft on the table. Goebbels looks across the table at her. Francesca interprets Goebbels German for Shosanna. Francesca interprets.. Francesca interprets For the Fuhrer and Private Zoller, I wait.
Francesca, tell her. Zoller reacts. I apologize Private, of course you did. Until I ask a few questions, he has nothing to inform. Let the record state, I have not agreed to a venue change. How many seats in your auditorium? You said yourself you didn't want to indulge every two faced french bourgeois taking up space currying favor. With less seat's it makes the event more exclusive. Your not trying to fill the house, their fightin g for seats.
Captures the essential details of Chippewa child life and provides a comprehensive overview of a fascinating culture. Reprint of the long out-of-print book, the definitive work on Radisson and Des Groseilliers, with an additional, end-sheet map. A charming survey of Minnesota's treasured getaways, with over color photographs of cabins by Doug Ohman and witty prose by well-known writer Bill Holm.
A tribute to the women and men who process the foods we eat, manufacture the cars we drive, and produce the goods that make our lives comfortable. A business history of Minneapolis and St. Paul in the nineteenth century, tracing their explosive growth from remote outposts to full-fledged cities. Sixty-four new and selected tales spanning more than twenty years in the career of a modern master of the short story. A celebration of the everyday lives of Minnesotans through the centuries—those who paused here on their way to someplace else, and those who made the state their home.
Letters to loved ones trace the experiences of brothers in the Civil War, from enlistment to safe return home, all reported with keen intelligence and boyish enthusiasm. My mothers were industrious women, and our family had always good crops; and I will tell now how the women of my father's family cared for their fields, as I saw them, and helped them. Conveys an understanding of the vernacular architecture in the parish and the German-American culture that infused it with meaning.
An indispensable tool for renovating and building small and midsized museums, written for those who preserve and interpret our cultural heritage. Rediscover the magic of Bundt baking with eighty-seven extraordinary recipes from kitchens across the Midwest. Eminent journalist Eric Sevareid began his book-publishing career in with this exciting account of the adventurous 2,mile canoe trip he and a friend made as teenagers from Minneapolis to Hudson Bay. An authoritative source for the tribal history, customs, legends, traditions, art, music, economy, and leisure activities of the Ojibwe people.
This valuable study of twentieth-century reservation life, first published in , portrays families at White Earth, Minnesota in a period of loss of traditional ways.
The unflinching and marvelously humane story of a man born with Down syndrome in an Ojibway community. A forthright teamster faces off with Jimmy Hoffa in this true saga of corruption, betrayal, intrigue, and courage. Thirteen writers—including historians, journalists, novelists, a scriptwriter, and more—offer powerful arguments for the value of hands-on research. Savvy dad Michael Hartford describes top spots to play, learn, and explore as a family in the Twin Cities, from celebrated landmarks to inconspicuous gems.
A classic work detailing the lives and customs of the 19th-century Dakota living near present-day Minneapolis. David Martinez explores the views and work of Charles Eastman and claims for him a long overdue place in American Indian philisophical thought. A humane and humorous collection of stories chronicling the work of a country doctor practicing in the remote north woods. Like the warmth of a cabin fireplace and the twinkle of lights along the edge of a frozen lake, Christmas in Minnesota evokes memories of holidays long ago.
A collection of more than recipes for easy entertaining using seasonal, midwestern ingredients for celebrations throughout the year. This cookbook brings together eclectic cuisines and enticing tales to honor the Iron Range of yesteryear through traditional dishes preserved and shared over the course of a century.
Black North Dakotans were something of a rarity in when young Era Bell and her family moved to a farm near the small community of Driscoll. In this lively autobiography, Thompson describes the experiences of her girlhood. All the Lights On is a history of the Twin Cities' theater company Ten Thousand Things, which brings intelligent, lively theater to nontraditional audiences—to prisons and homeless shelters, adult education centers and rural areas—as well as the general public.
Thoroughly researched, meticulously written, and featuring 3, architectural structures of wide-ranging styles, this is the guide to the cities of Minneapolis and St. A thoroughly traditional, modern man lives the seasonal round on the rez and writes for a national audience about the changes he sees. For the first time, the significance of this unique body of work is presented in The Architecture of Edwin Lundie for architects, art historians, designers, builders, craftspeople, students, and the general public. A culinary tour to the cuisines of Asia as they have appeared on Minnesota tables over the decades, the distinctive flavors of faraway homes with a midwestern twist.
Explores the murder of the controversial Ojibwe chief who led his people through the first difficult years of dispossession by white invaders—and created a new kind of leadership for the Ojibwe. Apple aficionados rejoice: this versatile fruit inspires applause in power-up breakfasts, satisfying snacks, and delectable desserts, accompanied by stories and tips to bring joy to your kitchen. Thoroughly researched and meticulously written, this guidebook features more than architectural wonders of wide-ranging styles in one of the loveliest neighborhoods in Minneapolis.
Thoroughly researched and meticulously written, this guidebook features more than architectural wonders of wide-ranging styles in one of the loveliest neighborhoods in St. Thoroughly researched, meticulously written, and featuring more than architectural structures of wide-ranging styles, these guidebooks will enhance your enjoyment and understanding of the built history of Minneapolis and St. Illuminates the extraordinary events of a pivotal year in America, with photography, eyewitness accounts, and iconic art and artifacts of the times. An indispensable resource designed to enhance everyday conversation and contribute to the scholarship of the Dakota language and its dialects.
Never before published letters, diaries, and photographs documenting the daily lives and personal struggles of Great Plains homesteaders. A short-form e-book original providing a brief history of the famed automobile assembly plant in St. Award-winning historian Odd Lovoll recounts the untold story of the history of Norwegian immigration to Canada, tracing the stories and documents of emigrant families south to the Upper Midwest, primarily Wisconsin and Minnesota.
Features true stories about the lives and times of nine children and adults whose contributions to their state's history span nearly two centuries. Whether building vocabulary, practicing conversation, or reading and writing about Dakota history, this collection of fun and informative lessons provides numerous entry points for language learners inside the classroom and beyond. A treasury of family secrets exposes the seamy underbelly of Minneapolis—gangsters, gambling, brothels, and the social life of organized crime.
A white police officer is assassinated in a troubled St. Paul neighborhood. Thirty-six year later, two African American grandfathers are convicted in controversial trials that force a city to relive a contentious past. A volume of reminiscences that portrays Dakota life as observed by a non-Indian teacher who lived among them. A charming boyhood memoir, featuring the antics of three generations of a large Norwegian Lutheran clan at their summer getaway in Minnesota lake country.
A surprising and compelling anthology that reveals complex realities—beautiful, infuriating, painful, and uplifting—as described by African American writers in Minnesota over the past century. A compelling novel of immigrant life, set in Minneapolis in the early s, by the acclaimed author of Giants in the Earth. A charming history of a small, isolated community that once lay on the west bank of the Mississippi River in Minneapolis.
With humor and depth, letter carrier Wyckoff reveals the rhythms, secrets, and surprises of the thriving community that comprises his postal route. A wonderfully readable mix of natural history, biology, lake dynamics, and fishing tips, this beautiful illustrated volume reveals the fascinating underwater world of a north country lake.
Sustained by rich traditions, ceremonies, advocacy, and education, Dakota families are transforming the legacy of colonization and assimilation into a better way of life for their children. Join the St. Paul Bread Club as they fashion their favorite recipes, share tips and secrets that have long been kept, and build a rich community dedicated to the art of the perfect loaf. A groundbreaking anthology that chronicles the emerging literary voice of a contemporary American immigrant community. Writer Marjorie Douglas recalls her idyllic, fun-filled summer days on Crane Island in Lake Minnetonka in the s when she and her two brothers spent long hours swimming, diving off the dock and from the ten-foot-high tower, slipping out of the house after dark for excursions with their friends, and exploring the island from end to end.
Paul Athletic Club hockey team. This collection of fun and informative lessons provides numerous entry points for language learners and their instructors, inside the classroom and beyond. A unique collection detailing the customs, traditions, and folklore of the Sisseton-Wahpeton Dakota at the turn of the twentieth century, with descriptions of tribal organization, ceremonies that marked the individual's passage from birth to death, and material culture.
A powerful and absorbing novel about the struggles of a proud North Dakota wheat-farming family during the Great Depression. Skip to main content. Koreans in Minnesota : The People of Minnesota. Minnesota's Black Community in the 21st Century. It's Milking Time. Queer Voices: Poetry, Prose, and Pride. Diesel Heart: An Autobiography. The Forever Sky. When Republicans were Progressive.
Double Exposure: Images of Black Minnesota in the s. The Mukluk Ball. Prince: Before the Rain. Untamed Mushrooms: From Field to Table. Bowwow Powwow. Author Brenda J. Author Walter R. Scott Sr. Scott, Preface by Chaunda L. Scott, Foreword by Dr. William D. Where Are All the Minnesotans? Jul: Swedish American Holiday Traditions. First Avenue: Minnesota's Mainroom. Ten Plants that Changed Minnesota. Sadie Braves the Wilderness.
Storm's Coming! Heyday: 35 Years of Music in Minneapolis. The Lynchings in Duluth: Second Edition. Mama Loved to Worry. Wanda Gag: Storybook Artist. The Voyageur. A snapshot of South Dakota as our grandparents knew it. While the Locust Slept: A Memoir. Wild Rice and the Ojibway People. Women's History in Minnesota. Women of Minnesota: Selected Biographical Essays. Wineries of Wisconsin and Minnesota. Winter in Minnesota: A Postcard Book. Stretch on the River. Suburban World: The Norling Photos. A memoir of a rural American girlhood from a fresh new literary voice.
Edited by Philip J. Arnold Barton. Sweet Corn Spectacular. Sweet Land: New and Selected Stories. Swinging for the Fences: Black Baseball in Minnesota. Fourteen award-winning writers explore the fascinating intersection of history and memoir. Tales of the Road: Highway Strange Empire. The St. Croix: Midwest Border River. Paul Saints: Baseball in the Capital City. Paul Stories of F.
Scott Fitzgerald. Author F. Stand Up! Stassen Again. The Story of Cole Younger. The Story of Minnesota's Past. Trout Caviar: Recipes from a Northern Forager. Twin Cities Then and Now. A behind-the-scenes look at the most significant art exhibit of the year. The second book in Moberg's classic Emigrant Novels series. Toys of the '50s, '60s, and '70s. Hot Wheels. Edited by Herbert T.
Hoover, Edited by Joseph H. Cash, Introduction by Donald L. Take a trip back in time with award winning Star Tribune reporter Peg Meier. Rhoda's Rock Hunt. Paul and the Selkirk Settlement, Rhubarb Renaissance. River Journey. The Rockwell Heist: The extraordinary theft of seven Norman Rockwell paintings and a phony Renoir—and the year chase for their recovery from the Midwest through Europe and South America. The Scandinavian Riviera, or Hovland, Minnesota. Schoolhouses of Minnesota. Red Earth, White Earth. Reapers of the Dust. Prairie Smoke. Prehistoric Peoples of Minnesota.
Prints of Adolf Dehn. Progressive Era in Minnesota, Smitten with Squash. A Son of the Middle Border. Songs of the Voyageurs. Southwestern Minnesota Archaelogy. Spirit Car: Journey to a Dakota Past. Split Rock Lighthouse. Sisterhood of War: Minnesota Women in Vietnam. Edited by Heid E. The third book in Moberg's classic Emigrant Novels series. Shaping My Feminist Life.
Sheep: Life on the South Dakota Range. Shefzilla: Conquering Haute Cuisine at Home. Qualey, Foreword by Bill Holm.
50 Must-Read Books Recommended by Stephen King (Plus a Few Extra Recommendations From Me)
Ojibwa of Western Canada. Northern Expeditions of Stephen H. Long: The Journals of and and Related Documents. Newspapers on the Minnesota Frontier, North Country Reader. North to the Pole. North Woods Girl. Old Fort Snelling. Picturing Minnesota, Pioneering with Taconite. Edited by Richard O. Davies, Edited by Joseph A. Amato, Edited by David R. A handy and entertaining pocket guide to the origins of place names of the North Star state.
Political Career of Floyd B. A Popular History of Minnesota. A People's History of the Hmong. On Stage with Kevin Kling. A behind the scenes look at the plays of Minnesota's favorite storyteller, Kevin Kling. One Frozen Lake. Opening Goliath: Danger and Discovery in Caving.
Adams, Contributions by Anthony Amato. Minnesota's Boundary with Canada. The Minnesota Stories of Sinclair Lewis. Minnesota Sports Almanac. Minnesota Prints and Printmakers, Minnesota on the Map: A Historical Atlas. Minnesota's Hidden Alphabet. My Mother Is Now Earth. A detailed and perceptive account of the fur trade seen through the eyes of a teenaged boy. Musica de la Raza. More Than a Roof.
Bundles of Yore
Modern Maple. Make the most of your maple syrup with recipes both sweet and savory, from breakfast to dinner. New Deal at the Grass Roots. Minnesota in the Mail: A Postcard History. Minnesota Collects. Minnesota Bug Hunt. Minnesota and the Civil War. A fabulous showcase of individuals, events, and inventions that have made Minnesota. Mill City: A Postcard Book. The Minnesota Ethnic Food Book. Hoover, Author Willard B.
Minnesota Farmers' Diaries: Life on the Frontier,