Hear the "Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt" and "The Office" star read Susan Perabo's "When Mothers Bully Back" on The New York Times' Modern Love podcast.
Think creative writing is hard? Try writing in a non-native language! Mina Nguyen ’19 loves the challenge, and she's learning, tutoring and translating in several languages too.
Foremost American poet Naomi Shihab Nye discussed culture, writing and the students and faculty she met as 2017-18 Stellfox honoree.
Poet-in Residence and Professor of Creative Writing Adrienne Su earns a spot in "Best American Poetry" for the fourth time.
Unexpected challenges and a liberal-arts edge drove Melissa Lareau ’03 to create a career-rehabilitating soil to make communities more healthy and food secure.
Nomi Small '19 once learned about New Zealand through an online newspaper. Now she’s studying abroad there and keeping abreast of U.S. news as a bill informed by her research is heard.
Iranian-American poet Solmaz Sharif will read and discuss her work during an appearance at Dickinson.
Journalists often seek out Dickinson professors for expert commentary and analysis on a range of important issues.
Just a year after publishing an acclaimed short-story collection, writer-in-residence Susan Perabo will discuss her new, buzzed-about novel with Dickinson alumni and friends in several U.S. cities.
Cooper Wingert ’20, who published 10 books by age 18, discusses his Civil War research, his love of writing and why he chose Dickinson.
John Patrick Shanley, the award-winning writer behind 'Doubt' and 'Moonstruck,' delivers inspiration and advice on everything from trust and authenticity to ‘Goodnight Moon.’
Brittany Barker ’15’s one-woman show in New York City celebrates identity and community.
Alumna's breakout picture book, dubbed "clever" (New York Times) and "utterly irresistible" (Bookpage), launches promising literary career.
Poet-in-Residence Adrienne Su explains the heated controversy behind Calvin Trillin’s poem, “Have They Run Out of Provinces Yet?” by reimagining those "simple days of chow mein."
Two professors combine music, creative writing and science history in an opera about a 17th-century underdog who revolutionized the way seafarers travel the world.
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