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How does the Scholastic Book Club work? Do parents get to keep the books or are the books ordered for the class library?

Not sure about the Scholastic Book Club, but I’m sure you get to keep all the books you purchase from their flyer.Here’s how the Book Fair works: Your child can buy and keep any books purchased from the book fair. It’s like a pop-up store set up in your child’s school. The Book Fair usually lasts 3 days and the books are at regular bookstore prices. So what’s the advantage then? Why not just go to a regular book store or even better, a discount or second hand book store? Good question!Scholastic has a clever shtick. Your child’s book purchases generate a certain percentage in rewards for the school. The school receives free books for their library and/or classrooms based on this commission. The whole event is touted as a way to promote a love for books and literacy.

Can I start reading Faulkner without being a scholastic?

Yes indeed, you can start reading Faulkner if you are a mature reader with reasonable intelligence and are willing to make an honest effort; but you’ll appreciate the tapestry of Yoknapatawpha County more if you actually know enough American history of the Civil War, Reconstruction, and the first 30–40 years after 1900. Faulkner almost casually assumes that his readers are conversant with many aspects of this history, and it plays a part in certain of the novels.I think the logical place to start is the paste-up novel The Unvanquished. It introduces you to a lot of characters who will recur through the books. It’s a pretty good, not difficult, enjoyable book.From here, I would recommend (somewhat diffidently) to the would-be reader of Faulkner to read some short stories. Some reasonable options are “A Rose for Emily,” “Barn Burning,” “Dry September,” “That Evening Sun,” and whatever else strikes your fancy in Faulkner’s Collected Stories (or Selected Stories for that matter).The second novel I would go to from there is either Sartoris or the original version of Sartoris that Faulkner wrote called Flags in the Dust. I actually read Sartoris first because Flags in the Dust didn’t appear in print until the early 1970s, although it had been written in 1929. Sartoris is an abridged version of the original novel, made at the request of the publisher. Flags in the Dust isn’t as aesthetically tidy, and it’s more wayward, but either book will do to get you into Faulkner’s work.Now, a somewhat potentially controversial suggestion. Many readers are subjected early to “The Bear.” I think that “The Bear” is extremely important for an understanding of Faulkner’s work, but the story and the protagonist, Ike McCaslin, don’t appear magically out of nowhere. The best way to read “The Bear” is, I think, to read the book Go Down, Moses in the order that the stories appear. If you are the lazy type, I would suggest reading first the novella “Was,” which tells you a lot about how Ike McCaslin’s parents came together; it’s also got some fairly typical Faulknerian elements and background. The humour is a bit like a bawdy version of the cracker-humour of the old American tv show “Hee Haw,” which is a criticism and a comment, but this is Faulkner we are discussing. Roll your eyes and cope.If you have gotten this far, it’s time to read As I Lay Dying, The Sound and the Fury, and Absalom, Absalom!It is my opinion that Absalom, Absalom! and As I Lay Dying are his best books; but The Sound and the Fury is also important, and it precedes Absalom, Absalom! and probably should be read before it. I do not suggest that you essay it early in your acquaintance with Faulkner because he’s playing some narrative tricks and can seem as if he’s engaging at times in obfuscation for it’s own sake. And you need to accustom yourself to his literary diction a bit unless you already speak Southern. ;)From there, you can pick and choose as you like. Some commonly read options are Light in August, Intruder in the Dust, and The Hamlet.When you have read this far, you will know far more than you ever expected you would want to know about the Compsons, the Sartorises, the Snopes, the McCaslins, and the Sutpens.I like Faulkner, but his narration can be wayward and not always very precise. But he rewards the effort.You're a country boy; all you know is that little patch up there in Mississippi where you started from. But that's all right too.Sherwood Anderson speaking to William FaulknerFor a bit of levity, here is a joke from Washington Post’s The Style Invitational in 1999:"The Maltese Faulkner" – Is the black bird a tortured symbol of Sam's struggles with race and family? Does it signify his decay of soul along with the soul of the Old South? Is it merely a crow, mocking his attempts to understand? Or is it worth a cool mil?

Why do books have “copyrights“? Is this against the law if someone copies you without the permission of the original author?

Copyright and intellectual property rights protect authors and inventors. In a capitalist system, IP rights ensure that creatives and scientists have the opportunity to be rewarded financially for their work.Copyright is one of the early protections for the “little guy.” Imagine a world without copyright. J.K. Rowling writes Harry Potter, immediately a host of publisher-enlisted hacks start churning out competing imitations, movie studios rush competing versions to screen, and Rowling enjoys no profit from her creation.In our system of copyright, Rowling enjoys protection of her work for her lifetime, and her estate continues to enjoy that protection for some time after she passes. She can keep, sell, or license rights of her creative work. She alone decides the expanse of the Potter universe. In this real life situation, she licensed publishing rights to Bloomsbury in the UK and Scholastic in the US, as well as licensing the film rights to Warner Brothers and the theme park rights to Universal Studios.Yes, copyright means that if you copy a book without the permission of the author, you have broken the law, unless you’re in one of the narrowly defined categories of fair use exemption.Copyright is protected internationally through the Berne convention which came about due to the efforts of Victor Hugo, and is signed by 175 parties. In the US, the creation copyright and intellectual property right protections are powers vested in congress by the US Constitution, Article 1, Section 8, Clause 8:“Congress shall have the power… To promote the Progress of Science and useful Arts, by securing for limited Times to Authors and Inventors the exclusive Right to their respective Writings and Discoveries."

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