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Thad McIlroy


Thad McIlroy is an electronic publishing analyst and consultant, author of more than two hundred articles and several books on the subject. For three years he has been named one of Canada's fifty most influential people in graphic communications. He lives in Toronto and at thefutureofpublishing.com

Teary-Eyed Testosterone

Thad McIlroy reviews Poems That Make Grown Men Cry: 100 Men on the Words That Move Them. more »

Reviews

The Celebrated Crad

Thad McIlroy reads Kilodney Does Shakespeare and Other Stories by Lorette Luzajic, the only book that discusses Crad Kilodney’s life and writing. more »

Reviews

Death and the Economist

The art of the obituary lives on: Obituaries of note from The Economist magazine, including those of the "gunrunner of CIA front companies" and "last interesting Marxist." more »

Reviews 3 Comments

Hernia Heaven, Part 2

Thad McIlroy undergoes a hernia operation—and with Neil Diamond and the right kind of drugs, it might only take ten minutes. more »

Dispatches 2 Comments

Hernia Heaven

Thad McIlroy spends the night in hospital to get a hernia - possibly on his left side, possibly on his right - repaired. more »

Dispatches

Report the Suspicious

Images from "Transit Secure," created for TransLink by Tribal DDB of Vancouver. more »

FINDINGS

Failed Experiments in the Future of Publishing

Thad McIlroy reviews The Reaper by Steven Dunne. more »

Reviews

A Moveable Book

Thad McIlroy reviews Ernest Hemingway's Paris memoir, A Moveable Feast. more »

Reviews

Slumdog Millionaire

Thad McIlroy reviews Slumdog Millionaire, a 2009 film by Danny Boyle. more »

Reviews

Trial by Water

As I sat outside on my terrace on the third floor at about 8:00 p.m., I heard a truck coming along the street. It stopped, engine running, and next I heard shouting: “Arturo.” Pause. “Arturo!” I looked down and saw the familiar brown uniform of the ups man, who was holding a parcel. Silence, then a few minutes later he climbed back into the truck, drove along the sidewalk across from my building and stopped (the street is too narrow for the truck, and parking is only allowed on the left side). The driver called out, “Hector Fer­nan­dez.” more »

Dispatches