Paperback version of 'Steve Jobs' to feature young Jobs on cover
After almost two years since the release of the hardcover book, Simon & Schuster is due to publish the paperback of Walter Isaacson’s biography of Steve Jobs this fall. But don’t mistake the cover photo for a clean-shaven Ashton. The paperback cover art will feature 29-year-old Jobs in the same fashion as the hardcover’s iconic black-and-white portrait.
What book do you predict you'll be seeing a lot of this holiday season?
Every Christmas morning at the Staskiewicz household, there’s always one book that appears so many times that you start to make sure no one’s secretly rewrapping the same one when you’re not looking. The members of the family that gather at this time of the year tend to have relatively similar tastes, and books are prevalent either because we’re fans of reading or because we like to pretend that we are.
Best of 2011: Top-selling books
He dominated tech, and he dominated the publishing industry. Steve Jobs left a legacy that will not soon be forgotten – one part of which was the year’s top-selling book. Elsewhere, George R.R. Martin’s Song of Ice and Fire set, a World War II story from the author of Seabiscuit, and the ever-scrappy Katniss Everdeen landed in the top 10. Jobs was equally powerful in eBooks, joined by the likes of Abraham Lincoln, Liz Lemon, and Jaycee Dugard, and Edward Cullen.
Steve Jobs' food weirdnesses: Fasts, living on apples or carrots for weeks on end, fruit smoothie diets
Some of the most fascinating tidbits in Walter Isaacson’s Steve Jobs bio are about the Apple founder’s bizarre eating habits:
Carrot and apple fasts
Steve Jobs: Famous folks he met and what he thought about them
Walter Isaacson’s new biography of Steve Jobs is full of the late Apple visionary’s tart assessments of people he met over the years:
Mick Jagger“I think he was on drugs. Either that or he’s brain damaged.”
'Steve Jobs' by Walter Isaacson: EW review
After the spate of obituaries and articles, is there anything left to learn about the man who turned personal computing into a pleasure – and then a necessity – for so many of us? In a word, yes.
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