How do authors publish their stories? What is the “path to getting published”? Is there only one?
Emerson Today asked Papernick about his new book and what it says about modern marriage.
The grants encourage artists and creators to, “imagine and create public art that fosters more just, vibrant, and welcoming public spaces,” according to the NEFA website.
Emerson Today asked Marshall to weigh in on what makes a biography great. To answer, she took a page from one of her teachers and an eventual biography subject, Elizabeth Bishop
An eight-part series posits that everything we think we know about drug addiction, legalization of drugs, the opioid crisis, and 12-step programs is wrong.
Writing, Literature, and Publishing professor and author Jabari Asim joined the Boston Globe’s Black News Hour to discuss his writing and new work Yonder, which follows the lives of six men and women, five of which are enslaved, in the mid-1800s South.
The program awards grants of $25,000 to recipients to allow the time and space to create and further develop their writing projects. Fellowships alternate yearly between prose and poetry (it’s a prose year).
“There are not many Indo-Caribbean people publishing books of poems in the United States, and the fact that this work is being recognized feels like something is shifting, culturally, in the world of American poetry.”
Writing, Literature, and Publishing professor Jabari Asim spoke on WBUR’s Radio Boston program about his new book Yonder, which follows the lives of six men and women, five of which are enslaved, in the South in the mid 1800s.
Trespicio talked about the genesis of the book, the power of personal stories, and what we can learn from the octopus.