The benefits of organizing your books by color

The standard bookcase is organized by subject and / or author, but it is far better to color code. Consider the benefits:

  1. You get a lot of likes on Instagram when you photograph your bookcase.

  1. People want to know that you are a hopeful food blogger without you having to tell them.

  2. To fill in the missing colors you will want to buy more books. This is bad for you for tax purposes, but good for the declining publishing industry.

  1. Once you have completed a nice rainbow set, you will buy new books on Kindle. This is bad for the publishing industry, but good for Amazon. Did you hear that Jeff Bezos went to the moon? So nice!

  2. Not all of your Harry Potter books match, so visitors may not immediately see that you own so many copies of each volume that they can fill an entire shelf.

  1. If you make a crossword puzzle with a fuzzy color as a clue, your books will jog your memory. (Note: the answer is “opal.”)

  2. If you feel like a change, you can always turn your books around to see the pages, since you have already dropped the pretense that books are for reading.

  1. You will finally learn to appreciate the color “millennial pink”.

  2. If you want to read one of your books, you will visualize its cover art. When you can not remember whether it is apricot or blush, you will find it on Google by title and author.

  1. In the time it takes, you burn fourteen calories – ten more than before you reorganized!

  2. You will realize that you have too many off-white books, so you will pull the ugliest to give away. On a whim, you open one of them, “Walden,” by Henry David Thoreau.

  1. You will read it. You will actually think about the things he says. Wow! The inside of books can be tough too – you would never have known that!

  2. You will realize that you do not need the empty conveniences of city life. You can enjoy the simple things. You must go to the forest!

  1. You want to sell all your belongings.

  2. Strand will pay you fourteen dollars for your two hundred and fifty-one books. Even the millennial-pink. Uber to the Strand will cost sixteen dollars.

  3. You move to a remote cabin. As an act of self-help, you will print your own books from memory. They will be tied in birch wood and organized by smell.

  1. You will be much happier. It is as JK Rowling once wrote: “Happiness can be found in the darkest places, if only one remembers to smell of wolves.”

  2. Even if you have never felt at peace again, the urge to check Instagram will suddenly grip you for the first time in months. You log in and see that your friends have turned their books into TV stands. The TV stands will look smart. You will give up your new life in simplicity and self-sufficiency, repurchase your books from Strand (for nine hundred and eighty-one dollars) and buy a new TV.

  1. Your TV stand made of books will look great. You get even more likes.


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The benefits of organizing your books by color

The standard bookcase is organized by subject and / or author, but it is far better to color code. Consider the benefits:

  1. You get a lot of likes on Instagram when you photograph your bookcase.

  1. People want to know that you are a hopeful food blogger without you having to tell them.

  2. To fill in the missing colors you will want to buy more books. This is bad for you for tax purposes, but good for the declining publishing industry.

  1. Once you have completed a nice rainbow set, you will buy new books on Kindle. This is bad for the publishing industry, but good for Amazon. Did you hear that Jeff Bezos went to the moon? So nice!

  2. Not all of your Harry Potter books match, so visitors may not immediately see that you own so many copies of each volume that they can fill an entire shelf.

  1. If you make a crossword puzzle with a fuzzy color as a clue, your books will jog your memory. (Note: the answer is “opal.”)

  2. If you feel like a change, you can always turn your books around to see the pages, since you have already dropped the pretense that books are for reading.

  1. You will finally learn to appreciate the color “millennial pink”.

  2. If you want to read one of your books, you will visualize its cover art. When you can not remember whether it is apricot or blush, you will find it on Google by title and author.

  1. In the time it takes, you burn fourteen calories – ten more than before you reorganized!

  2. You will realize that you have too many off-white books, so you will pull the ugliest to give away. On a whim, you open one of them, “Walden,” by Henry David Thoreau.

  1. You will read it. You will actually think about the things he says. Wow! The inside of books can be tough too – you would never have known that!

  2. You will realize that you do not need the empty conveniences of city life. You can enjoy the simple things. You must go to the forest!

  1. You want to sell all your belongings.

  2. Strand will pay you fourteen dollars for your two hundred and fifty-one books. Even the millennial-pink. Uber to the Strand will cost sixteen dollars.

  3. You move to a remote cabin. As an act of self-help, you will print your own books from memory. They will be tied in birch wood and organized by smell.

  1. You will be much happier. It is as JK Rowling once wrote: “Happiness can be found in the darkest places, if only one remembers to smell of wolves.”

  2. Even if you have never felt at peace again, the urge to check Instagram will suddenly grip you for the first time in months. You log in and see that your friends have turned their books into TV stands. The TV stands will look smart. You will give up your new life in simplicity and self-sufficiency, repurchase your books from Strand (for nine hundred and eighty-one dollars) and buy a new TV.

  1. Your TV stand made of books will look great. You get even more likes.


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