Kurzinfo: Fujifilm instax SHARE SP-3 SQ - Drucker - Farbe - LED - 72 x 86 mm - Kapazität: 10 Fotos - Wi-Fi(n) - weiß Gruppe Drucker Hersteller Fujifilm Hersteller Art. Nr. 16558097 Modell film instax SHARE SP-3 SQ EAN/UPC Produktbeschreibung: Fujifilm instax SHARE SP-3 SQ - drucker - Farbe - LED Druckertyp Kompaktfotodrucker - LED - Farbe Formfaktor Tragbar Gewicht 312 g Max. Mediengröße 72 x 86 mm Max. Mediengröße (angepasst) 72 mm x 86 mm Max. Auflösung (Farbe) 318 dpi Schnittstelle Wi-Fi(n) Gesamte Medienkapazität 10 Fotos Netzwerk Druckserver Druckermerkmale Split, collage, real time template, limited template, standard template, custom filter, color filter, intelligence filter Systemanforderungen Android 4.0.3 oder höher, Apple iOS 8.0 oder höher Farbe Weiß Abmessungen (Breite x Tiefe x Höhe) 11.6 cm x 4.44 cm x 13.05 cm Ausführliche Details Allgemein Druckertyp Kompaktfotodrucker - LED - Farbe Farbe Weiß Drucker Anschlusstechnik Drahtlos Schnittstelle Wi-Fi(n) Max. Auflösung (Farbe)
Poignant, keenly observed, and irresistibly funny: a memoir about literary New York in the late ´90s, a pre-digital world on the cusp of vanishing, where a young woman finds herself entangled with one of the last great figures of the century. At 23, after leaving graduate school to pursue her dreams of becoming a poet, Joanna Rakoff moves to New York City and takes a job as assistant to the storied literary agent for J. D. Salinger. She spends her days in a plush, wood-paneled office, where Dictaphones and typewriters still reign and old-time agents doze at their desks after martini lunches. At night she goes home to the tiny, threadbare Williamsburg apartment she shares with her socialist boyfriend. Precariously balanced between glamour and poverty, surrounded by titanic personalities, and struggling to trust her own artistic instinct, Rakoff is tasked with answering Salinger’s voluminous fan mail. But as she reads the candid, heart-wrenching letters from his fans around the world, she finds herself unable to type out the agency’s decades-old form response. Instead, drawn inexorably into the emotional world of Salinger’s devotees, she abandons the template and begins writing back. Over the course of the year, she finds her own voice by acting as Salinger’s, on her own dangerous and liberating terms. Rakoff paints a vibrant portrait of a bright, hungry young woman navigating a heady and longed-for world, trying to square romantic aspirations with burgeoning self-awareness, the idea of a life with life itself. Charming and deeply moving, filled with electrifying glimpses of an American literary icon, My Salinger Year is the coming-of-age story of a talented writer. Above all, it is a testament to the universal power of books to shape our lives and awaken our true selves. 1. Language: English. Narrator: Joanna Rakoff. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/adbl/020338/bk_adbl_020338_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
´´Inspiring´´-Danny Meyer, CEO, Union Square Hospitality Group; Founder, Shake Shack; and author, Setting the Table James Beard Award-winning food journalist Kevin Alexander traces an exhilarating golden age in American dining Over the past decade, Kevin Alexander saw American dining turned on its head. Starting in 2006, the food world underwent a transformation as the established gatekeepers of American culinary creativity in New York City and the Bay Area were forced to contend with Portland, Oregon. Its new, no-holds-barred, casual fine-dining style became a template for other cities, and a culinary revolution swept across America. Traditional ramen shops opened in Oklahoma City. Craft cocktail speakeasies appeared in Boise. Poke bowls sprung up in Omaha. Entire neighborhoods, like Williamsburg in Brooklyn, and cities like Austin, were suddenly unrecognizable to long-term residents, their names becoming shorthand for the so-called hipster movement. At the same time, new media companies such as Eater and Serious Eats launched to chronicle and cater to this developing scene, transforming nascent star chefs into proper celebrities. Emerging culinary television hosts like Anthony Bourdain inspired a generation to use food as the lens for different cultures. It seemed, for a moment, like a glorious belle epoque of eating and drinking in America. And then it was over. To tell this story, Alexander journeys through the travails and triumphs of a number of key chefs, bartenders, and activists, as well as restaurants and neighborhoods whose fortunes were made during this veritable gold rush--including Gabriel Rucker, an originator of the 2006 Portland restaurant scene; Tom Colicchio of Gramercy Tavern and Top Chef fame; as well as hugely influential figures, such as André Prince Jeffries of Prince´s Hot Chicken Shack in Nashville; and Carolina barbecue pitmaster Rodney Scott. He writes with rare energy, telling a distinctly American story, at once timeless and cutting-edge, about unbridled creativity and ravenous ambition. To ´´burn the ice´´ means to melt down whatever remains in a kitchen´s ice machine at the end of the night. Or, at the bar, to melt the ice if someone has broken a glass in the well. It is both an end and a beginning. It is the firsthand story of a revolution in how Americans eat and drink.