TV’S Top Ten Shows and Their Stars Herz 1976 For the over 40 crowd, can you remember these shows? (Extra points for the under 30 set.) This is another example of youth nonfiction from yesteryear. There’s nothing really special about
Burt Reynolds Hotline: The Letters I Get…and Write! Reynolds 1972 Late yesterday afternoon, I heard that Burt Reynolds passed away at age 82. You can read the NYT obituary here. I was a teen in the 1970s and Burt Reynolds
Mouth Sounds: How to Whistle, Pop, Click, and Honk Your Way to Social Success Newman 1980 Submitter: We recently stumbled upon this book in our public library stacks and are unsure how this book slipped through a previous weeding project.
Osmonds and the New Pop Scene Robinson 1972 I am sure if you are of a certain age you will identify with some of these “new” pop scene acts. Extra points if you can name everyone on the cover. Although
We’re Going to Make You a Star Quinn 1975 Submitter: [This book] was in our collection and requested via [interlibrary loan]. We opted to withdraw it rather than send it along. How embarrassing! Love the television. Holly: The TV has a
The Incredible Internet Guide to Star Wars Weber 1999 Submitter: Found in 791s when pulling material for a display. I guess people were excited enough about the Phantom Menace in 1999 that a book collecting all the Star Wars fan
TV & Video Electronic Revolution Irvine 1983 Direct from the 1980s: cutting edge video and television. To give everyone some historical context, video cameras were just starting to become mainstream when this was published. When I got married in 1982,
Making Music with your Computer Trubitt (Ed.) 1993 Submitter: 2 circs in about 9 years. Good heavens, what an outdated book! Just the fact that this was published when the biggest industry buzzword was “multimedia” is enough to toss it.