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April 28th, 2016
Literary Review Release Party!
The Literary Review, Lewis & Clark’s student-run literary magazine will be celebrating the release of this year’s edition with food and good company. The magazine features poetry, fiction, and creative non-fiction written by students from various majors. Please join us!
English Honors Thesis Defenses
Please join us for honors presentations by senior English majors Frances Mahoney-Mosedale and Kristen Lang.
Frances’s thesis is entitled “(A Bad Accident is to Happen Quite Soon).” Kristen will present on her thesis entitled “The Entanglement of Season of Migration to the North and Othello, The Moor of Venice.” Refreshments will be provided.
April 27th, 2016
Senior Student Poetry Reading
Please join us as the 2014-2015 Lewis & Clark College Writer’s Series concludes with readings of original works of poetry by senior students from Mary Szybist’s Advanced Poetry Writing course. Refreshments will be provided. We look forward to seeing you there!
April 26th, 2016
Senior Student Fiction Reading
Please join us for readings of original works of fiction by senior students from Don Water’s Advanced Fiction Writing course. Refreshments will be provided. We look forward to seeing you there!
March 30th, 2016
A Fiction Reading by Robin Romm
Robin Romm is the author of two books, a chapbook, and numerous articles and book reviews. Her story collection, The Mother Garden, was a finalist for the PEN USA prize. Her memoir, The Mercy Papers, was named a best book of the year by The New York Times, The San Francisco Chronicle, and Entertainment Weekly.
March 16th, 2016
A Poetry Reading by Mark Levine
Mark Levine is the author of three books of poems, Debt, Enola Gay, and The Wilds, and a book of nonfiction, F5.
A member of the Iowa Writer’s Workshop faculty since 1999, he has also worked extensively as a journalist for magazines including The New York Times Magazine, Outside, and The New Yorker, and he currently writes a monthly column for Bicycling.
March 8th, 2016
English Colloquium: Paul St. Amour, “Surface, Context, and Uncanny Historicism”
Paul K. Saint-Amour is Associate Professor of English at the University of Pennsylvania. He works on Victorian and modernist literature, with special interests in the novel, law, trauma, and visual culture studies. Saint-Amour co-edits, with Jessica Berman, the Modernist Latitudes book series at Columbia UP. He edited the volume Modernism and Copyright (2011) for Oxford UP’s Modernist Literature and Culture series and has just completed a book entitled Tense Future: Modernism, Total War, Encyclopedic Form, (Oxford UP, 2015).
March 3rd, 2016
A Poetry Reading by D.A. Powell
D. A. Powell’s most recent books are Repast (2014) and Useless Landscape, or A Guide for Boys (2012) which received the National Book Critics Circle Award in poetry. His honors include the Kingsley Tufts Prize in Poetry, the Shelley Memorial Prize from the Poetry Society of America, and an Arts & Letters Award in Literature from the American Academy of Arts & Letters, as well as fellowships from the Guggenheim Foundation and the National Endowment for the Arts. A former Briggs-Copeland Lecturer at Harvard, Powell has taught at University of Iowa, UT-Austin, Columbia, Davidson and Stanford. He lives in San Francisco.
February 24th, 2016
A Poetry Reading by David Baker
David Baker is author of eleven books of poetry, most recently Never-Ending Birds (Norton), which won the Theodore Roethke Memorial Poetry Prize in 2011, and a forthcoming volume, Scavenger Loop. His five books of prose include Show Me Your Environment: Essays on Poetry, Poets, and Poems (Michigan, 2014) and, with Ann Townsend, Radiant Lyre: Essays on Lyric Poetry (Graywolf, 2007). Among his awards are prizes and grants from the Guggenheim Foundation, National Endowment for the Arts, Poetry Society of America, and Society of Midland Authors. He holds the Thomas B. Fordham Chair at Denison University in Granville, Ohio, and is Poetry Editor of The Kenyon Review.
February 22nd, 2016
Octavia’s Brood: Science Fiction Stories from Social Justice Movements. Reading & presentation with Walidah Imarisha
All organizing is science fiction. Those wanting to change the world must first be able to dream of new worlds. That’s where Octavia’s Brood: Science Fiction Stories From Social Justice Movements comes in. Join co-editor Walidah Imarisha for a reading and presentation/community conversation/discussion about radical science fiction and social change.
Sponsored by Ethnic Studies, Office of Inclusion and Multicultural Engagement, Gender Studies and English