How do I cancel my Easton Press subscription?

How do I cancel my Easton Press subscription?

By phone at: 1-800-243-5160 (9-5, MF, ET.)

When did Easton Press Start?


Does Easton Press use real leather?

Easton Press books are among the highest quality leather bound books ever produced. They display many of the same characteristics as the higher quality full leather bound Franklin Library editions. All Easton Press editions are bound in full genuine leather, and below are many of the other quality features.

Where is Easton Press located?

Norwalk, Connecticut

Are leather bound books worth it?

Leather-bound books have always been popular and they are likely to remain a good investment. There is something particularly special about the look, smell and feel of a leather-bound book. For collectors, Easton Press and Gryphon Editions are the best on the market.

How can you tell if a book is leather bound?

Here are 4 simple ways to tell the difference between real leather and bonded leather:

  1. Read. Real leather: It seems obvious, but read the tag or label.
  2. Look. Real leather: Look at the surface of the leather.
  3. Touch. Real leather: Remember again, real leather is a natural material.
  4. Smell.

What is leather bound book?

The difference between leather bound and bonded leather is that leather bound is a book that has been bounded using leather while bonded leather refers to very low-quality leather material. The catch is bonded leather can be used as a leather bound for bookbinding.

What is the difference between bonded leather and genuine leather Bibles?

Bonded leather is the poorest quality of the leathers with which Bibles are covered. Although there are varying qualities of bonded leather, the better quality imitation leather Bibles will actually last longer than a bonded leather Bible. Some come with beautifully designed covers.

Why were books bound in leather?

Among the oldest surviving books in the world is the Nag Hammadi Library, consisting of 13 Coptic papyrus codices bound in leather, dating from the 3rd and 4th centuries. The origins of leather as a method of holding together the pages of a book are most likely in practicality.