Guest Book…

In my family, keeping a guest book is an important tradition. I would be grateful if you, who happen to read my blog, would take a moment to leave a comment in my Guest Book.

Thank you for visiting!



16 Responses to Guest Book…

  1. Jim Griffin says:

    A thoughtful website, thanks for providing this service.

  2. Victoria Vox says:

    enjoyed the blogs! hope to chat soon 😉

  3. Randy Hall says:

    Love the blog and I’m learning a lot. Please keep up the good work.

  4. Desmond says:

    Hi Nancy, thanks for Beck.

  5. Cindy says:

    I think I am kind of loving your blog.

  6. Erik Gilbert says:

    Keeping the balance…

  7. Noah Stone says:

    Someone emailed me your cnet article. Great to see your name in “print!”

  8. Cheryl says:

    I am reading, learning, and enjoying!

  9. Lola says:

    Just found your blog and plan in reading it from start to finish.

  10. Keith Pilkey says:

    Nancy – I think we went to law school together. I was the guy who wasn’t a Baptist. Hope all is well.

  11. Jeff Sodko says:

    Sup, girl? Gimme a shout. In the meantime, check out this:

    I’m not saying that this guy’s got all the answers for getting the Writers’ Guild where they want to be, but I’ve given advice to unions in lots of strikes, and – after listening to the Ninja – I’m beginning to think I may be missing an entire strategy. 🙂

  12. Idetrorce says:

    very interesting, but I don’t agree with you

  13. Hi, Nancy, I just found your blog through a response you gave on LinkedIn (Orphan Works Act.). I’m glad to know it’s here, and I’ve bookmarked it. Thanks.

  14. Daryl Rowland says:

    Thank you for taking the time to clear up “Good Poets, Great Poets…” issue. This entry is concise and makes fairly clear that Eliot’s notion was that “to steal” is to make something “one’s own,” by re-purposing it, by transforming its meaning.

    I think it has been attributed to Picasso because he did always transform that which he borrowed so liberally

    I’m reminded of an interview years ago with Elvis Costello, whose work always seemed so fresh and original. In it, he confessed on one of his greatest early albums, he avoided the pain of the blank page by basing each track on the chord structue of an existing song from his favorite songwriters.

    The transformation was complete. Rick James did not have to call for royalties.

  15. Hi, Nancy,

    Met you briefly via Paul Simon at an reception for John Alexander at the National Portrait Museum in Washington D.C. some years back.

    Would love to keep up with your posts.

    Marina Belica

  16. Thank you for the research on the attribution of the quote to Eliot. 🙂

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