A WSU professor asks: do facts still matter in the United States?
Veterans sometimes return from service feeling burdened by their experiences. The humanities let them know they’re not alone.
The National Book Award Winner wants to remind you that the way you write is just as important as what you write about.
“Short stories are where I’m naturally drawn,” says the author of Hola and Goodbye, “and novels are sort of something that happen to me.”
Do the television and movies that we consume reflect who we are? Speakers Bureau presenter Amy Peloff describes the hidden role that feminism plays in popular television and movies.
Speakers Bureau presenter Anu Taranath’s library contains lessons for life, ethical dilemmas, and debates on identity and race, all between the covers of children’s books.
Speakers Bureau presenter Natalie Jolly explains the choices and concessions that mothers make when giving birth.
Rituja Indapure overcame the shame she felt from a long-hidden trauma in a novel way: by revealing it onstage in front of hundreds of strangers.
Why would a museum in Washington State keep a 150-year-old pickle?
Haunted by World War I, a generation of British writers turned to a new weapon: the novel.