Dozens of aspiring writers and book fanatics attended the annual Association of Writers and Writing Programs Conference at the Los Angeles Convention Center from March 30 to April 2.
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Author Scott Nadelson read excerpts from his new novel “Between You and Me,” an episodic comedy that follows an ordinary character for 20 years through different stages of life, to students Tuesday in the Chapel.
Associate Professor of Creative Writing Sean Bernard read chapters from his recently published book, “Studies in the Hereafter” to an audience of approximately 35 students and faculty members Tuesday in the President’s Dining Room.
The student-edited literary journal “Prism Review” launched its 17th issue and recognized the undergraduate creative writing winner with its annual launch party Monday in the Interfaith Chapel.
An audience of more than 50 was transported from the black folding chairs set up in the middle of The Last Bookstore in downtown Los Angeles to Tucson, Arizona, as Sean Bernard read a selection from his collection of short stories, “Desert Sonorous,” Friday.
Humanities Al Clark is not teaching, he is either researching for his book, interviewing for an oral history project or inspiring others to donate blood. Clark first entered the University to teach in 1976 and then became a full-time administrator in 1978, holding the position of associate vice president for academic affairs until Sept. 1.
Sean Bernard, associate professor of creative writing, showcased his in-progress novel that interprets and alludes to Irish writer James Joyce’s “Ulysses,” at his faculty lecture Monday in the President’s Dining Room.
The Honors program is in for change as associate professor of writing Sean Bernard will take the reigns as director next semester.
New memories were made while old memories hung on the walls of the Carlson Gallery on Nov. 2, as alumni, students and faculty members gathered at the opening reception of “Alumni Allegories: Dissent.”
Associate Professor of Writing Sean Bernard shared his newest short story, a modernization of Hansel and Gretel called “Woodland” on Monday.