Nonfiction Forum: Alysia Abbott

Monday, September 23, 2013

Nonfiction Forum: Alysia Abbott
Honor will introduce reading and moderate Q & A of “Fairyland”

“Fairyland” is Abbott’s compassionate, cleareyed reckoning about her father’s death from AIDS-related complications and many others that defined her singular girlhood at the dawn of the gay liberation movement.

The New School
66 W. 12th St.
New York, NY 10011
Klein Conference Room (Room A510), Alvin Johnson/J.M. Kaplan Hall

6:30pm

 

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Reading

 

Monday, July 15th

Honor Moore and Amy Hempel
New York State Summer Writers Institute
Davis Auditorium, Palamountain Hall
Skidmore College
Saratoga Springs, NY

8:00pm

Reading & Discussion

Thursday, October 25 - Friday, October 26

Hollins University

Reading: Thursday, October 25
Green Drawing Room, Main Building
8:15 pm 


Discussion with the author: Friday, October 26
Hollins Room, Wyndham Robertson Library
11:00 am - noon 

ArtsWalk

Saturday, October 6

Honor Moore and Helen Klein Ross will read, followed by Q & A and book-signing: 

ArtsWalk
Hudson City Hall, Common Council Room
427 Warren Street 
Hudson, NY

1:45-3:15 p.m.

Reading

Wednesday, March 21

Honor will read at 

Prairie Lights Bookstore
15 South Dubuque Street
Iowa City, IA 
7:00 p.m.

Conference & Reading

The Wesleyan Writers Conference

June 16 -20, 2011

The Conference welcomes new writers, established writers, and everyone interested in the writer’s craft. Work with a faculty of nationally known writers and top editors and agents.  Find a circle of friends and readers, and make professional connections.

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Reading: Honor Moore and Roxana Robinson


Saturday, June 18

Usdan University Center, Room 108
Wesleyan University
Middletown, CT

8:00 p.m.

Reading

Sybille Bedford at The Paris Review: 
A Centennial Tribute


Thursday March 24, 2011

The Paris Review
62 White Street, 4th floor
New York, New York 10013

Reception: 6:30 p.m.
Reading: 7:00 p.m.
Curated by Lisa Cohen


Sybille Bedford (1911-2006) was one of the great twentieth-century stylists of the English language. She was also a connoisseur of food and wine who had a genius for living; she called herself “a sybarite with a political conscience.” Much of her work moves freely between memoir and fiction, exploring the pleasures and traumas of her upbringing in the South of France between the wars. She lived New York City during World War II, then spent over a year in Mexico; the result was the blend of memoir, invention, travelogue, and history that is her first book, A Visit to Don Otavio. In the 1960s, she covered the trial of Lady Chatterley’s Lover in London, of Jack Ruby in Dallas, and of the Auschwitz guards in Frankfurt, producing crystallized essays about character, justice, and the rituals of law. Her last book, Quicksands, was published in 2005. She has been dubbed a modernist and a traditionalist; her cool, staccato dialogue has been compared to Quentin Tarantino’s. Please join Sylvia Brownrigg, Lisa Cohen, Caleb Crain, Courtney Hodell, Honor Moore, Matthew Sharpe, and Peter Terzian for a reading and celebration of her work.


PLEASE NOTE: This event is open to the public, but The Paris Review has limited space. If you would like to attend, please write to rsvp at theparisreview.org with the subject line “Sybille’s Centennial.”

AWP 2011 Conference



Thursday, Feb. 3, 3:00 p.m.

Featured Panelist
“What Women DON’T Write About When We Write About Sex”


Friday, Feb. 4, 4:30 p.m.

Featured Panelist
“35th Anniversary of the Jenny McKean Moore Fellowship at George Washington University”

Learn more