We invite our members, friends, family, and all Montreal area fandom to join us for our annual Holiday Feast, which will happen on December 9th,18:00h, at the Irish Embassy Pub and Grill, http://www.irish-embassy.com/ , 1234 Bishop, just below Ste-Catherine.
The holiday menu is now confirmed with the pub and will feature a choice of salad or soup, brownie or apple cake, and a choice of one of these main dishes:
Prime Rib au jus, Maple glazed salmon, Turkey dinner, Linguine Pomodoro.
The cost of the meal is 25$ + taxes and 17% gratuity, except for the linguine which is vegetarian, and is priced at 20$
Please RSPV to <email@example.com> not obligatory, in case you get a sudden urge to drop in, but the pub appreciates getting the number of seats right.
There will be raffle prizes!!
There will be fun!
The theme is: Surprise! Wear your brightest (or silliest!)) seasonal sweater or hat!
Danny Sichel is writing reviews of the short story collection, This is my Funniest. You can access Danny’s reviews from the menu above, under the Contributor’s tab.
I have also uploaded Sylvain’s pictures of the 2016 Holiday Feast, which you will find under the Members Only tab. This page is password protected. If you are a member and have forgotten the password to access these pages, contact <firstname.lastname@example.org>
This IS the rebel light show you have been looking for ☺ I replaced all the old technology to individually controlled pixels throughout the display at my new home (I used to live in Newark)! If you’re in the area of Tracy, CA, come see it in person! If you do and consider yourself blessed this season, feel free to bring some cash for the donation box (I am using the light show to raise money for our local homeless shelter, the McHenry House).
Acclaimed author Neil Gaiman performs a memorable dramatic reading from NYPL’s own rare copy of “A Christmas Carol,” which includes edits and prompts Charles Dickens wrote in his own hand for his unique public readings 150 years ago. Dressed in full costume and joined by writer and BBC researcher Molly Oldfield, Gaiman performs the classic tale as its great author intended.