This year we are reading generously through the theme of Perspective. Grab your perspective glass and join us.
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Quantum physics, fairy tales, climate change thrillers, & original tales from her own imagination: it’s Sara Barkat’s ‘The Shivering Ground’!
How do we develop empathy? By reading fiction—generously. This month we focus on older characters in a novel by Ernest J. Gaines.
Begin Again with a love story—”Mildred’s Garden” by Laura Boggess. Even if you don’t like romance, it’s easy to read this book generously.
Some books bear up under rereading generously, like Charlote Brontë’s “Jane Eyre.” Especially with sacred reading.
Why do we read violent stories? In this month’s Reading Generously column, Megan Willome reads Cormac McCarthy and Angie Thomas.
Are happy endings audacious? For this month’s Reading Generously column, Megan Willome considers the hope they offer.
As we begin to leave our pandemic cocoons, we’re contemplating the meaning of life while reading generously ‘Death Wins a Goldfish.’
In her new edition, Tania Runyan says ‘The Great Gatsby’ might as well be poetry. Megan Willome puts that assertion to the poetic test.
Form poetry: not just for grad school anymore. Welcome to your guided tour of ‘How to Write a Form Poem,’ by Tania Runyan.
For February’s Reading Generously column, we share stories by Black authors. Fiction, poetry, and plays, oh my!
How do you keep reading generously when you don’t like a story? Megan Willome says writing a poem may help.
This month our book review column becomes Reading Generously. We begin with Saeed Jones’ open-handed memoir.
As a boy Ebeneezer Scrooge was reading generously—so can we. Come along as we launch into 2021 with a new reading roundup column.
Author Tania Runyan played with the prompts in ‘How to Write a Form Poem’ and wrote a triolet, rondel & rondelet in 1 day. Difficult, but fun!
Callie Feyen reflects on Frankenstein, Auggie and Me, and the generosity of perspective in understanding another and being human together.
Have you ever thought—really thought—about how money works? The wild things have something to teach us. And it starts with sugar.
Paul Brookes not only writes poetry; he is also a champion for poetry, recognizing and celebrating poets worldwide.
Advances in food technology have not always served us as well as we might expect. Coming up later this month, join Charity Singleton-Craig for an exploration of The Jungle Effect and discover how the healthiest diets from around the world can be adapted to work for us.
Bethany Rohde shares 8 ways that writers can encourage one another—from dealing with ideas that feel question-marky to fending off the censor bullies—served up with warm wit and warm cookies.