You know that feeling you get in the pit of your stomach as you're nearing the end of a really good book; that growing sense of excitement to see how it all unfolds, that thrill of feeling so deeply invested in a life other than your own, and that impending, dark-cloud feeling of "o
Whether you're an aspiring writer, an avid reader, or none of the above you can't help but admit the power and influence the written word has on us all. Writing can be cathartic, informative, distracting, devastating, connecting, and everything in-between.
The act of banning books, and deciding what people can and cannot read, is one of the oldest acts of censorship in existence; as long as we've had books, we've had people in power trying to prevent us from reading them.
May is Asian/Pacific American Heritage Month, a month that celebrates people in the United States with heritage from anywhere in the Asian continent or the Pacific islands of Melanesia, Micronesia, and Polynesia.
I'm sure you know what I mean when I say that I hate that feeling when I try to think of a good insult and can't come up with one until five minutes later when it doesn't matter anymore. It is in times like these that it would be best to consult the experts.
How do you get an English major in the mood? Metaphorplay!
Last week we told you about #DressLikeABook, the contest started by Electric Literature on Instagram. Maybe you'd like to join in on the fun, but don't know what to wear.
When I hear the word "psychedelic," multiple things come to mind: hippies, free love, and, of course, drugs.
The opening sentence of a book can determine a lot of things (including whether or not you decide to keep going with said book). It's the author's first invitation into a world of their own creation.