In this interview, Chelsea Hodson, author of Tonight I'm Someone Else, speaks about writing from the self and interrogating ideas.
Inger Christensen’s poetic hypothesis houses the intimacy between an arrangement of the poem and content to curate layered meaning.
John McPhee reflects on the panic, procrastination, and prolific output behind his celebrated approach to nonfiction writing.
Pittsburgh is a blue city nestled in the red part of a purple state. A political bruise.
If good creative writing sparks the instinct to write, The Shell Game provides ample embers to inspire a wide range of writers.
Constantly shifting my interests trying to mirror those of the men, I no longer knew who I was without pretending or playing games.
In her new collection, Rebecca Solnit bravely tackles the American crises that imperil our humanity as well as our survival.
In the rolling green of Brooklyn’s Prospect Park, there’s an elm fenced off from would-be climbers and initial carvers.
What Mary Shelley's Frankenstein can teach us about motherhood, creation, and a woman's worth.
It was meant as an act of solidarity, a custom I’d stumbled upon in the years since my own mother’s death.
The universe has a sense of humor. When it sees you are not paying attention— look out.
John Lingan's Homeplace offers up a version of small-town America: the effects of deep roots and how the past dictates the future.