Professor Jerald Walker’s How to Make a Slave and Other Essays won for Nonfiction and Asako Serizawa, MFA ’01 was selected for Fiction Honors.
Marshall penned the essay after spending an anxious week last summer following the news and social media to learn the fate of her family’s “Cabin in the Woods” as the Caldor Wildfire threatened to consume it.
I am pleased to announce that Kim McLarin, Professor of Creative Writing and Graduate Program Director of the MFA in Popular Fiction Writing and Publishing at Emerson, has accepted my invitation to serve in an interim role as the College’s Dean of Graduate and Professional Studies.
Emerson alumnae authors thrill, chill, and scare with stories of witches, ghouls, and hauntings.
Students have opportunities to study abroad all around the world.
“It’s not sci-fi. It’s literally science,” Reiken said.
Marshall’s is one of 27 essays on the enduring value of Thoreau’s work, written by a “Who’s Who of Intelligent Modern Prose.”
The conversation was about writing, history, war, and more.
Tentatively titled We Don’t Know You Anymore, the book will also explore our society’s beliefs about, and reaction to, those who have undergone a radical transformation, as well as ideas around who has the right to redemption.
Emerson Today has some of the highlights of their conversation