Post to the Host Feed Widget|
Want an easy way to embed Post to the Host into your own web site? Here's how.
Controlling display of items:
|Number of Entries
||Determines the number of blog entries displayed within the widget.
||Displays the American Public Media logo
|"Get This Widget" Button
||A button linking back to this page, allowing your readers to use this widget on their blogs and web sites.
||Displays Post to the Host title, linked to the blog.
||Displays the blog's tag line. Disabled if the blog title is disabled.
|Title, Date or Both
||Choose whether you want to show each entry's title, date or both.
|Body of entries
||Choose whether you want to show each entry's body text.
||Uses the default CSS to format the widget. To create your own style sheet, refer to the list of CSS classes and ids below, or modify the default stylesheet.
||Clicking Generate Code will generate the code needed to create the widget with your preferences. It will also update the Sample/Preview so that you can view your changes before implementing your new code.
Custom CSS Classes and IDs:
The widget uses the following HTML elements, classes and IDs:
<div id="ptthWidget" class="feedWidget">
<a href="" ><img src="" class="logoImg"></a>
<a href=""><img src="" class="getWidgetButton"></a>
<div class="blogTitle"><a href="">Blog Title</a></div>
<div class="tagLine">Tag Line</div>
<h4 class="feedTitle"><a href="">Entry Title</a></h4>
<p class="feedDate">Entry Date</p>
<p>[description text]<a href="" class="moreLink">…</a></p>
Here are more details about the custom CSS:
||Resides in the <div> tag that surrounds all the generated content.
||Same as above, but use this class to apply styles if you use more than one of our widget on a page.
||Resides in the <img> tag of the American Public Media logo.
||Resides in the <a> tag that surrounds "Add This Widget" button.
||Resides in the <div> tag surrounding each blog entry.
||Resides in the <h4> tag surrounding each entry's title.
||Resides in the <p> tag surrounding each entry's date.
||Resides in the <div> tag surrounding each entry's question/answer pair.
||Resides in the <a> tag surrounding the ellipsis (…) that appears when a question/answer is truncated. The <a> tag links to the complete text of the entry.
In Garrison Keillor's latest book, Lake Wobegon native Margie Krebsbach dreams up the idea of a trip to Rome, hoping to get her husband Carl to make love to her he's been sleeping across the hall and she has no idea why. She finds a patriotic purpose for the journey. A Lake Wobegon boy, Gussie Norlander, died in the liberation of Rome, 1944, and his grave, according to his elderly brother, Norbert, is in a neglected weed patch near the Colosseum...
It's a story of Wobegonians in a strange land, telling stories of kinship and self-revelation all delivered with Keillor's trademark humor.
From Garrison Keillor:
“When I was 16, Helen Fleischman assigned me to memorize Shakespeare’s Sonnet No. 29, ‘When in disgrace with fortune and men’s eyes, I all alone beweep my outcast state’ for English class, and fifty years later, that poem is still in my head. Algebra got washed away, and geometry and most of biology, but those lines about the redemptive power of love in the face of shame are still here behind my eyeballs, more permanent than my own teeth. The sonnet is a durable good. These 77 of mine include sonnets of praise, some erotic, some lamentations, some street sonnets and a 12-sonnet cycle of months. If anything here offends, I beg your pardon, I come in peace, I depart in gratitude.”