It’s nice to meet you.

Meet me better by skimming these FAQs.

Who are you again?

Your beloved author, Nicole Elizabeth Graney I, is probably someone you met at a bar or an open mic. You probably noticed her because she laughed with delight a little bit too loudly about something that occurred in the margins of the room, just beyond your peripheral vision. This neuesletter is essentially her notes in those margins.

What are you again?

It’ll Be Nice To Meet You Tomorrow is, more than anything else, a letter to all of the strangers who have taken the time to make her think a little bit differently. Most of the content you’ll find here will be edited down from journal entries written while waiting for music or comedy sets to begin.

Throughout our exploration of curated context among strangers and suspended disbelief among friends, there will be inevitable tangents about comedians’ hats and musicians’ shoes. Anecdotes about Florida. Occasional tongue-twisters. The whole shebang, if you will.

This project also exists because of an English man named Grant, but you can read more about that in Volume One.

Wait, but what’s the point?

You probably won’t learn anything, but it’ll feel like spending an afternoon sharing stories with a friend you haven’t seen in a few months. Let’s think, rethink and overthink together.

Subscribe to get access to the newsletter, the website and your dear still-writing-in-third-person author’s unending love, devotion, etc. It’ll be fun! Maybe!

I’ve noticed that you always spell newsletter, “neuesletter.” What’s that about?

Special thanks to Kieran for this user-generated question the author has deemed so important that it ended up here. Welcome to the big time, kid! The use of neuesletter is the natural love child between typographical appreciation and utility, so there are two answers.

  1. Neue is a German word for new or newcomer (correct me if my research was wrong) that’s often used in typeface names. When it is portmanteau’d into neuesletter, the changed spelling makes you emphasize the idea of “new,” rather than, “news,” which is actually more indicative of what’s included in each volume of It’ll Be Nice to Meet You Tomorrow. Note: Neue is technically pronounced, “noy-uh,” (correct me if my research was wrong), but this is more of a written pun than a phonetic one.

  2. There needed to be a shorthand for the name of the newsletter—imagine if I wrote It’ll Be Nice To Meet You Tomorrow on every reference— and isn’t it so much more fun to have an inside joke?

How do I tell the difference between real names and fake names of people in your vignettes?

Asterisk’d names are fake. Barenaked names are the names of real people so anonymous that I don’t think you can find them, or people I have a relationship with. Usually, I’ll link to the profiles of people I actually know, so you can know them and the cool things they’re working on too.

What’s the two-cent club?

Join the very prestigious TWO-CENT CLUB by emailing me something good, and I’ll send you a poor man’s NFT—a lucky penny via Venmo. Sometimes I get a little bit behind on this, so feel free to email me again if I forget.

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Ruminations on curated context among strangers, suspended disbelief among friends and the surprising, static moments we share


I daylight in comms & moonlight at It’ll Be Nice to Meet You Tomorrow. I can be frequently found bopping around in hiking boots, muttering about effective communication.