Phoenix Feather Booksellers is a preface company to Phoenix Feather Youth Book Club. The purpose of this company is to build a portfolio of books and to sell them online independently. Executive Summary Ninarphay Tales is a series of childrens novels designed to teach and instill morals and values through allegorized instances. What children learn in their youth echoes into their personality and status later on in life if shown that immoral indecency only gets them nowhere while moral decency gets you somewhere. They are likely to follow that path. In each book, there will be a strong emphasis on virtue and morals over vice and indecency teaching and learning of the ways of Ninarphaians in a fantasyland. In this book, four young women are rescued from an underworld realm called Transzalore, which is thwarted with evil monsters and dark lords. They learn that the realm of Ninarphay is built on harmony and virtue, and the harmonious virtues are kept in place by remaining consonant to good values and a moralistic nature. They also learn that if ever the virtues of Ninarphay are broken, the evil underworld will then gain leverage and claim their kingdom. Ninarphay is a magical kingdom realm filled with magical creatures and special ways of life. Ninarphay Tales are for the youth and the young at heart.
This important reference volume covers developments in aspects of British library and information work during the five year period 2001-2005. Over forty contributors, all of whom are experts in their subject, provide an overview of their field along with extensive further references which act as a starting point for further research. The book provides a comprehensive record of library and information management during the past five years and will be essential reading for all scholars, library professionals and students.
First published in 1874, A History of Booksellers illustrates the close relationship between publishers, authors and their public. Curwen develops his theme by means of anecdotal and entertaining studies of individual British publishing houses, mostly from the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, with a brief survey of earlier periods.