Hey you! Know of a cool local indie bookstore?
CCLaP finally has a growing stack of all our older handmade paper books, which means we're also finally getting them into more and more consignment-friendly indie bookstores across the United States. Know of one in your own city? Let us know! Click through for details, or just leave the information in the comments below! Posted on by Jason Pettus 
Justify My Netflix: Today’s Special
Today's movie: The surprisingly mainstream-friendly "Today's Special," a food-oriented immigrant family comedy from the usually subversive "Daily Show" writer Aasif Mandvi (based on his Obie-winning play from a few years ago), funny and touching but absolutely the kind of movie your suburban parents will enjoy, just to give you fair warning. Posted on by Jason Pettus 
CCLaP’s first print-on-demand merchandise is now available!
It took a bit, but CCLaP's very first print-on-demand merchandise is now available - specifically, a poster version and a refrigerator magnet featuring the front cover of the paper edition of Sally Weigel's story collection "Get Up Tim," created and shipped by CafePress. Click through for more, and to order one for yourself right this moment. Posted on by Jason Pettus 
CCLaP Podcast 84: Author Bonnie Jo Campbell
Today on the CCLaP Podcast: It's a one-hour talk with Michigan author Bonnie Jo Campbell, a past National Book Award and National Book Critics Circle Award finalist whose latest novel, "Once Upon a River," has a strong chance of being nominated for this year's Pulitzer. Click through to download or stream right this moment. Posted on by Jason Pettus 
Book Review: “Isaac: a modern fable,” by Ivan G. Goldman
Karl Wolff reviews "Isaac: a modern fable," by Ivan G. Goldman, in which Lenny, really the Isaac from the Bible, works security for a LA movie mogul and meets Ruth, a struggling academic with an equally troubled past. In this telling, the Biblical Isaac was granted eternal life and youth. He witnesses mankind's foibles across the centuries, so long as he doesn't fall in love or land in jail, because then they would discover he's not like other men. Posted on by Karl Wolff