There Is No Better Place to Write than the Library

There Is No Better Place to Write than the Library

Hemingway wrote in cafes, nursing a marc, and later at a stand-up desk surrounded by polydactyl cats. Melville used an upstairs study in Pittsfield with a view of Mt. Greylock, which in winter looks very much like a white whale. Virginia Woolf had a room of her own and Edith Wharton was said to write in bed. Few things are as treasured by writers as privacy, that place where you can tune out the world and live in the alternate one on your page. Joseph Kanon found it in one of the most public places imaginable, crowded with tour groups and class visits, a must stop in the guide books.

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