Muggles, Mudbloods, & Morons

The Y.P.R. Book Club hereby declares Harry Potter and the Half-Baked Clam by J. K. Rowling its next selection. We'd like to see your magical parodies, deleted chapters, musical adaptations, illustrations, etc., whether you've read the book or not.

Please direct your snow owls toward hasselhoff @ yankeepotroast . org.

Recycled, but re-topical: "A Muggle’s Guide to the World of Harry Potter (Written by a Guy Who Never Read the Books or Watched the Films, but Is Pretty Good at Figuring Things Out)" by Pierre "He Who Should Not Be Named" Cavanaugh

& Recently . . .

LeBron James, from an Interview in the March 2005 Issue of GQ and the King James Bible by Angela Genusa

The Adventures of Dr. Squat: "I Am Still the Eggman" by Michael Fahy

How to Win at Cards by Gareth Giles

Disquieting Modern Trends: People Ruining America Edition by Will Layman & Chris Osmond

All About Me: 12 Poems by Brian Beatty

Judy and Jim in Paris by Teddy Wayne

Polish Fact

Zloty Exchange Rate:

1 USD = 3.95 PLN
1 Euro = 4.67 PLN

Learn a Foreign Tongue!

Impari L'Italiano
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Good news for people who love bad news.

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Smith, J. D.

J.D. Smith's books include the collection Settling for Beauty (Cherry Grove Collections), forthcoming in August 2005, his first collection, The Hypothetical Landscape, and the edited anthology Northern Music: Poems About and Inspired by Glenn Gould. His prose has been published
in, Exquisite Corpse, Grist and Pleiades. His poems currently appear in the anthologies In a Fine Frenzy: Poets Respond to Shakespeare (University of Iowa Press) and Poetic Voices without Borders (Gival Press). His work is forthcoming in the anthology Enopoetica: A Collection of Poetry Inspired by Wine, to be published by Story Line Press in 2006,
and The Mammoth Book of Best New Erotica. His one-act play Dig was produced by Chicago’s Squaresville Theatre in 2003, and he is currently seeking a publisher for his children’s manuscript The Worst Mariachi in the World. He lives and works in
Washington, DC, where he has learned that Kafka was an optimist.

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