An interview with Claudia Castro Luna, new Washington State Poet Laureate, on war, words, and the puzzle of place.
A poem by new Washington State Poet Laureate Claudia Castro Luna.
Haunted by World War I, a generation of British writers turned to a new weapon: the novel.
The American Book Award-winning author loves writing in a book’s margins. “[It’s] like a conversation with the beauty they are creating.”
The unexpected twists of family life are fertile ground for the Seattle author.
Walter, a New York Times-bestselling author, and Kongsgaard, a philanthropist, will be honored at the 2017 Bedtime Stories fundraising events in October.
A list of prominent works that could only have emerged from our state’s history, culture, and spirit.
The poet and Los Angeles Times Book Prize finalist on reading “The Brothers Karamozov” in one night, her love of “Middlemarch,” and how she can’t seem to return a library book.
The author of “Daredevils” has figured out how to arrange his life so that there are no bad places to read.
Yes, words can provide comfort, says the Washington State Poet Laureate. But immense power lies in how they point us to uncertainty—“a space within us being made ready for the stars.”