Vulpes Libris

A collective of bibliophiles talking about books. Book Fox (vulpes libris): small bibliovorous mammal of overactive imagination and uncommonly large bookshop expenses. Habitat: anywhere the rustle of pages can be heard.

Coming Up On Vulpes Libris

Fennec (Vulpes zerda)

Fennec (Vulpes zerda)

Short – long – short this week (isn’t that reminiscent of SOS? Wholly inappropriate though, for what we have to offer you. No escape routes needed).

Jackie on Monday and Hilary on Friday have thoughts to offer on contrasting short stories; Kate on Wednesday is introducing us to a monumentally long novel sequence.

Monday: Jackie showcases a collection of outrageous short stories in American Housewife by Helen Ellis.

Wednesday: Kate explains why she’s posting reviews on her site of all 13 volumes of Dorothy Richardson’s Pilgrimage.

Friday: Hilary has recently found out that answering the question ‘Where is Wych Street?’ can lead to tragic consequences.

Sometimes hauling oneself out of the burrow is just about as much as one can do. This sleepy fennec fox comes from the Flickr photo stream of Derek Keats, and is reproduced here under a Creative Commons Attribution Only licence. Clicking on the image will load the source page.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )


Connecting to %s


This entry was posted on May 15, 2016 by in Coming up this week, Entries by Hilary and tagged , , , , .



Editorial Policy

The views expressed in the articles and reviews on Vulpes Libris are those of the authors, and not of Vulpes Libris itself.

Quoting from Vulpes Libris

You are very welcome to quote up to 100 words from any article posted on Vulpes Libris - as long as you quote accurately, give us due credit and link back to the original post. If you would like to quote MORE than 100 words, please ask us first via the email address in the Contact details.


  • (The header image is from Aesop's Fables, illustrated by Francis Barlow (1666), and appears courtesy of the Digital and Multimedia Center at the Michigan State University Libraries.)
  • %d bloggers like this: