The Asheville-based author turns his attention to the Donner Party in “The Snow Fell Three Graves Deep.”
Hannah Kepple plays Moon on the hit series, local cultural institutions receive a boost from the Asheville Area Arts Council and other arts news.
“Even as We Breathe” is a retrospective, coming-of-age tale replete with youthful romance, family secrets, murder and prisoners of war. Set at the Grove Park Inn during World War II, the book comes out Tuesday, Sept. 8.
The Fairview-based artist examines women’s roles in society; plus information on upcoming works, contests and the return of movie theater popcorn.
The Asheville native is hard at work on her next major project, plus other recent news from the local arts scene.
David Joy’s latest novel, “When These Mountains Burn,” offers an unflinching look at addiction, family ties and loss. The book will be published Tuesday, Aug. 18.
Vengeance, justice, loss and addiction are all explored in Ron Rash’s latest collection, “In the Valley: Stories and a Novella Based on ‘Serena,'” which hits bookstores Tuesday, Aug. 4.
The Brevard College professor’s new book is a “poetic biography” of 18th century illustrator and naturalist Maria Sibylla Merian.
Lenard D. Moore, Jaki Shelton Green and other writers discuss the Carolina African American Writers’ Collective history and read selections of their work from the 25th anniversary commemorative collection in a livestream event on July 16.
On July 14, Waynesville resident and former Western Carolina University instructor, Leah Hampton, will celebrate the release of her debut book, “F*ckface: And Other Stories.” Several of the book’s tales take place in and around the Asheville area.
In his debut novel, David Sullivan explores ways the Civil War could have been avoided.
In his latest book, “They Were Soldiers: The Sacrifices and Contributions of Our Vietnam Veterans,” local author Marvin J. Wolf interviews 48 Vietnam veterans, including Oliver Stone and Colin Powell, about their lives after the war.
The Gerton-based artist’s first children’s book was published on April 20.
James Brooks’ “For Ernst Laursen” was chosen as the top work about a famous or noteworthy person/personality in Western North Carolina.
Unlike many of her readers who are currently adhering to “stay home, stay safe” mandates, the characters in Lee Smith’s latest work are unbound — they socialize, carry out illicit love affairs, spy on neighbors, find themselves institutionalized and chain-smoke (with the windows up) inside a silvery-gray fishtailed Cadillac.
Instead of writing in an academic or erudite style, “for me, the onus is to produce work that will resonate” with those in his community, Robles says.
Godwin’s return to subjects of female friendship, intellectual development and the passing of time are likely to be welcome distractions during this time of social distancing and homebound activities.
**POSTPONED** Isis Music Hall hosts the immersive literary cabaret on March 18.
The gender activist reads from their new memoir on March 10 at Malaprop’s.
“Palimpsest” releases new episodes bi-weekly on Tuesdays.
Poets are asked to submit work around the theme of a famous or noteworthy person/personality in Western North Carolina.