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home : readerswrite : bookshelf October 22, 2017


Seeing grey in a fractured land
BookShelf: Lisa Westberg Peters on her family's complicated involvement in fracking
Re-imagining education
BookShelf: Artika Tyner shares her vision of education for social change
A long time persisting
BookShelf:J.D. Zahniser reflects on and celebrates American women's suffrage
How to write about a day in the life?
BookShelf: The importance of memoir to make sense of our values and history
Kids' choice book awards
BookShelf: Maud Hart Lovelace Awards are chosen by students from grades K through 8
Niam, Ua Koj Tsaug
BookShelf: Pahchie Vang says "Thank you, Mom" for sharing stories of identity
Read around the world
BookShelf: Mollie Hoben: How many books by writers other than Americans have you read?
Poetic comfort
BookShelf: Jennifer Murray: Finding strong voices in ominous times inside poetry
When your grandmother is hidden
BookShelf:Duchess Harris reveals her grandmother's hidden history at NASA
What's the use of art?
BookShelf: Anne Bertram reminds you to take a step back, take a breath, maybe even laugh, and adjust your perspective
Transforming a rape culture continues today
BookShelf: Pamela Fletcher: Take back the day and night
Books don't betray people
BookShelf: Angela McDowell: Beyond Judy Blume - empowering reads that encourage the literary imagination of Black women and girls
Women who paved the way
BookShelf: Zoe Irene VanSandt on books about previous women Presidential candidates attempting to shatter the highest glass ceiling
Know what you know
BookShelf: La Juana Whitmore: You are the expert
Outside, in nature
BookShelf: Kathleen Anderson: Reclaiming peace in ourselves in the outdoors
Adventuring solo
BookShelf: Karen L. Amundson: Alone on the Superior Hiking Trail
Surrounded by books
BookShelf: Nanette Stearns: On LGBTQ reading
Space for laughs
BookShelf: Lorna Landvik reports on the universe of comedy
Life after death
BookShelf: Lenore Franzen on how she coped with the deaths of her husband and mother in a five-day span by reading
Womanist, regardless
BookShelf: As a Black woman, Trina A. Armstrong finds liberation and empowerment in Alice Walker's Womanist concept



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