Přečtěte si další informace, mimo jiné i to, jaké máte možnosti: zásady používání souborů cookie.As I entered the large room crowded with books and eligible singles, I briefly considered inventing a completely new personality for myself. I grabbed two glasses of free champagne and made my way to the end of a long, white table, where I sat down across from an attractive woman with hair and eyes equally brown. What was I, a 22-year old idiot, whose best idea of a pick-up line is something like “Do you think this place is a fire-hazard? As is so often the case, I had no idea what I wanted. They were blocked, crowded with singles on their way in. I wondered if the woman across from me noticed it too.Cookies používáme proto, abychom mohli přizpůsobovat a měřit reklamy a vytvářet bezpečnější prostředí.Když na tomto webu na něco kliknete nebo přejdete, vyjádříte tím svůj souhlas, že smíme pomocí cookies shromažďovat informace na Facebooku i mimo něj.Inexplicably, though, literary speed-dating has yet to become commonplace here.
“Millennials were the key demographic, but we saw a lot of children,” said Hu.Fred's daughter, Nancy, began working at the Strand when she was 25 and now runs the entire store.Credit: Newsday / Alan Raia In the 1980s, the Strand opened a branch on Front Street similar to its Union Square shop that sold mostly used books.Credit: Strand Bookstore Fred Bass, pictured here in the store in the 1970s, still works at the buying desk on weekdays, where he has worked since he was 13 years old in 1941. "I wanted to keep working and not go on a fishing trip for the rest of my life.This is where the fun is for me; it's like a treasure hunt!