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Our Beloved Authors

Call it author irony, or the writer’s paradox, but at its root the phenomenon of the existence of great literary works whose creators have endured hard times, or met with tragic ends, is something marveling, if not deeply unsettling to comprehend. 1,410 more words


January Reading

Last year I read Carolyn Heilbrun’s autobiography The Last Gift: Life Beyond Sixty, because I like reading about other people’s lives, especially women and women writers. 786 more words

Literary Illustration

There is a long history of utilizing maps as a mode of literary illustration. The current exhibition Landmarks: Maps As Literary Illustration at Harvard’s Houghton Library in Cambridge, Massachusetts brings together a wonderful collection of more than sixty literary maps of places real and imagined. 63 more words


Mail Call!

Anybody who’s ever lived far from home knows that receiving mail takes on a new–and rather enormous–significance. This was true when I left my beloved Texas for my mid-west college. 173 more words

Books & Literature

X: Don Quixote, Sancho Panza, Miguel De Cervantes?

Where can you find this sculpture of Don Quixote and Sancho Panza kneeling before a bust of Cervantes?

  • Jo Mora created this bronze and natural stone sculpture of Don Quixote and Sancho Panza kneeling before a bust of Cervantes.
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