Something magical can happen when you read a challenging story and then become your own professor — with a summary and haiku.
For February’s Reading Generously column, we share stories by Black authors. Fiction, poetry, and plays, oh my!
What mysteries do you notice throughout your day? Join author Callie Feyen as she attempts to help a young writer turn those mysteries into a prompt for poetry.
Come learn the secrets of being a wild reader. Or just share your February pages. Megan Willome leads the way, with her February good reads.
From garbage, hope can grow — a forest filled with toucans, tree frogs, and tigers. Join us as we read “The Tin Forest ” with Megan Willome as our guide.
Do you ever read aloud to friends and family, or even to a pet? Sharon A. Gibbs does and gives you 5 great reasons you should, too.
Put down the device and journey with us as we learn more about our attention span and the joy of getting lost in a book. Then get lost in your poetic thoughts and write them down.
Marjorie Maddox’s love affair with literature is life-long. “The epiphanies both of youth and old age sprout more often … from something we’ve read.”
If poetry makes you a better writer and reader, maybe you should read more poetry. Use these three methods to increase your poetry reading.
Celebrities set in Renaissance masterpieces, poetry as therapy, poetic computation, trading words for images. It’s a new week of our Top 10 Poetic Picks.