I can’t imagine that a children’s book club is going to make much of a difference to me.
But a few weeks ago I stumbled upon an article about a recent book club organized by one of the largest children’s publishers in the country.
A few of the members of the group have a lot of books in stock and I’m curious what they have to say about them.
It’s not a terribly flattering read but it’s one that might help a few readers understand the current state of children’s publishing.
This year’s kids’ book club members include three-time Pulitzer Prize-winning author Eric Larson, who’s published more than 1,300 books, and a few authors who’ve recently released children’s volumes.
And this is what they had to say.
(Some excerpts:) First, if I were to suggest that children’s readership is in decline because of the popularity of digital reading, there is a simple answer: yes.
We’re losing readers and publishers because of new technology, the increasing fragmentation of childrens books, a lack of creativity in our markets, and the lack of the kind of diversity that has been the hallmark of children publishing.
That said, it is also true that children have been reading and producing books since at least the early 1800s.
While children have grown up reading and learning, they have also been reading, creating, and creating.
We have been the source of children for more than a century.
As a result, we are a part of the fabric of our childrens’ culture, and that has resulted in the proliferation of new books, including books that we are proud to publish, books that resonate with children, books with strong adult appeal, and books that are truly timeless.
So the question we are asking ourselves is, what do we do to increase the diversity and the diversity of children- and childrens-literary products?
This is not to say that we should have fewer books.
The best way to get more books out there is to make sure that children get a chance to read them.
This is the same way we should encourage writers to tell stories that appeal to children.
Children have an innate capacity to create and, as the industry continues to evolve, we need to create content that children can understand.
I know that there are some people who feel that there is no room for children in the industry.
I don’t agree.
But I do think that there’s an opportunity for children to participate in this industry, to grow, to discover, and to help shape the future of children.
The bottom line is that it is our responsibility to ensure that children are involved in the design, development, and marketing of our products.
We know that our products are popular with children and that children respond to stories that engage them.
But as the children’s market continues to grow and as we work to broaden the audience for our products, we must continue to engage with children to make our products accessible to their interests and to their reading desires.
(The publisher, Penguin Random House, does not publish children’s literature.)
We know, too, that our best sales come from our children.
We believe that the most successful children’s brands include children and we are committed to making sure that our kids are included in the development of these brands.
This has been an extremely challenging time for children’s sales in the childrens market, especially in the past few years.
But we know that the future is bright.
The world has changed in so many ways.
There are new and powerful technologies and new ways to communicate, collaborate, and play.
We are living in a time of unprecedented opportunity, and we can make sure our children are well-served by publishing new, diverse, and inspiring books and books of all ages.
We encourage everyone who is interested in children’s products to join us in this effort to broaden and enrich childrens readership.
What we do I know I’ve never met Eric Larson.
I’ve only met Eric’s wife, Lyle Larson, whose books have been published in nearly two dozen countries and have been featured in many print and online publications.
But Lyle has an impressive resume: A former executive at Disney, where he was vice president of creative affairs and strategy, and author of several bestsellers.
He’s also been a professor at the University of Texas at Austin and a professor in the department of literature at the college of William & Mary.
Lyle is also a longtime friend and business partner of the Larson family.
He has written for the New York Times, the Los Angeles Times, Time, and USA Today.
And he has also written for The Washington Post, the New Yorker, and Vanity Fair.
We had the opportunity to interview Eric at a recent reading in San Francisco.
Eric is a good man, a good writer, and he has an amazing collection of books.
He is also very knowledgeable about kids.
He was born in 1971 and raised in the