By Kathleen Siddell Start writing again. Type and type and type. Delete and re-type. Is this any good? Submit. Hope. Lose hope. Check email. An inbox full of rejection. Read: articles, stories, books, the back of cereal boxes. So good! Jealousy. Wine. Crocodile tears. How to say what’s already been said? Coffee. Think and think […]
“Haha what? Noooooo, this song isn’t about you. It’s about a literal venus flytrap plant that eats literal insects. It’s not because you crushed my spirit like an ant beneath your shapely foot.” This guide lists men’s metaphors for women.
From trying out an instrument to mastering a new language, share a story about a time you set out to learn something new.
“Underneath all of the lesson plans, the CDE’s, the SAE’s and the FFA membership, isn’t that what it’s all about — showing students that they are loved, valued and capable.” A daughter writes a warm, thoughtful tribute to her father, who had left farming to teach agriculture.
Someone asked me the other day what was with the Week number with these posts. I really didn’t know what to… The post Week 21: Instagram appeared first on LEANNE COLE.
You Know Me Well by Nina LaCour & David Levithan is out June 7! Haven’t heard of it yet? The description is Who knows you well? Your best friend? Your boyfriend or girlfriend? A stranger you meet on a crazy night? No one, really? Mark and Kate have sat next to each other for an […]
Donna Vorreyer is the author of Every Love Story is an Apocalypse Story (Sundress Publications, 2016) and A House of Many Windows (Sundress Publications, 2013) as well as seven chapbooks, most recently Encantado, a collaboration with artist Matt Kish from Redbird Chapbooks. She is the reviews editor for Stirring: A Literary Collection, and she […]
Next week it is our next theme again, so I am looking forward to getting all your images that are for… The post MM 3-7: Monochrome Madness appeared first on LEANNE COLE.
Five centuries after Thomas More’s classic was first published, we still dabble in perfect-world-building.
If a data set can be mapped, Max Galka is on it. From wealth inequality to weather patterns, Santa Clauses of the world to campaign spending, he models (and demystifies) it all.