Skip to main content

Invitation to a book club with wine and nipples

Hi:  Wondered if you would be interesting (sic) in joining me for a book discussion.  2 dates are March 17th and April 28th.  Both are Sundays and time is 3:00 pm to 5:00 pm.  Place Pomeroy Cellars.  Cost $5.00 for nipples and not sure about wine cost.

March 17th book is My Brilliant Friend by Elena Ferente
April 28th book is Lost Girls of Paris by Pam Jenoff
Both books available at Amazon under $10 for paperback.

If you are interested I could order a book for you if you’d like.  No shipping as I have Prime.  Think it might be fun “girlie” thing to do.  Ferente book is 1st in series of 4 books and I think they are making a series out of it for HBO.  Could be wrong about network.

February 21, 2019

February 22, 2019

I'm interested. But I would like to trade the nipples for nibbles, if possible.


February 22, 2019

I'm in. I agree I'd prefer to have nibbles. 😇😇


You may also enjoy:
 How I got here and why it matters by Carol Doane.


Popular posts from this blog

The Kommandant's Girl by Pam Jenoff, a book review

Once I got into this book I couldn't put it down. As I began, it plucked at me, though, reminding me that this was a first novel as certain ideas fit too perfectly. Mid-journey, it gathered up fully as the writing swelled and the author stoked the fire of the story. While the final chapters felt slightly contrived as characters reconnected, tension rose, fates sealed, and the living left standing had no other option than to move forward. A solid story, characters you care about and hope the best for. Book : The Kommandant's Girl  by Pam Jenoff Source: Purchase. Purchase through our affiliate link, and referral fees donated to  Woman of Wonder , a college scholarship fund for women. Print Length: 384 pages

How I got here and why it matters by Carol Doane

When I learned to write complete sentences I had one goal, to write a book. Somewhere in the youthful march through grade school, in some secret place long forgotten, is the book I started. I was seven-years old. I wrote prose, neatly in pencil, on blue lined notebook paper and added tiny illustrations at the top of my chapters. I drew my brother's birthday, bunny cake that celebrated his arrival at the terrible twos with frosting smeared onto his nose by my mother before she took his picture — with a film camera. I wrote about my uncle's visit from the distant country of Texas. I wrote about the way the world hurt and how small I felt. As I raced through school and ploughed down the writing path, I wrote stories and essays that high school teachers returned, scratched with red grammar corrections and tantalizing notes, such as, "This would make a good book." When I graduated college, my reward was to take a break, stop writing, and read what I wanted to

The Dirty Book Club by Lisi Harrison, a book review

This story about friendship is an easy read. The dialogue, not pertaining to sex , is clever. The dialogue about the taboo subject runs the gamut from gross, "lying on a hair-filled bathmat with a vibrator," to more gross (read the book). The main drawback is that characters have an obsession with sex, that's what brought the book club into existence, but healthy male/female relationships don't exist and when the reader thinks there may be hope, the couple(s) disband. The relaxed conversation between club members, when it's out that the husband of one is having an affair with the other, is less than believable, even unhappy people don't like to share their partner. Here's the line-up of characters, leave a comment on which one you'd like to spend an afternoon with talking about . . . . . . Books? Gloria,  in order to have a comfortable, well off lifestyle must look the other way and provide "I'll be home soon" warnings for h