Gayle Brandeis | KCET
Gayle Brandeis is the author of "Fruitflesh: Seeds of Inspiration for Women Who Write" (HarperOne), "Dictionary Poems" (Pudding House), "The Book of Dead Birds" (HarperCollins), which won Barbara Kingsolver's Bellwether Prize for Fiction of Social Engagement, "Self Storage" (Ballantine), a Target Breakout Book, "Delta Girls" (Ballantine) and her first novel for young readers, :My Life with the Lincolns" (Henry Holt), chosen as a state-wide read in Wisconsin. She has two books forthcoming in 2017 — a memoir, "The Art of Misdiagnosis" (Beacon Press), and a collection of poems, "The Selfless Bliss of the Body" (Finishing Line). Her poetry, fiction and essays have appeared in numerous magazines and anthologies (such as Salon, The Rumpus, The Nation, and The Nervous Breakdown) and have received several awards, including the QPB/Story Magazine Short Story Award, a Barbara Mandigo Kelley Peace Poetry Award, and a notable listing in Best American Essays 2016. She served as Inlandia Literary Laureate from 2012-2014 and teaches at Sierra Nevada College and the low residency MFA program at Antioch University Los Angeles.
Post date: 2017-01-18T12:58:00-08:00
With our incoming administration threatening to defund Planned Parenthood, we may be facing the most vagina-unfriendly administration ever. And really, how could we not be, when our soon-to-be president bragged about grabbing women by the pussy?
Post date: 2016-07-15T07:57:00-07:00
Carolyn See's death from cancer at the age of 82 has struck the California literary community. Author Gayle Brandeis honors the late writer's life and legacy.
Post date: 2014-02-16T17:00:00-08:00
Sharon Zorn-Katz's prints at the Riverside Art Museum capture her family's stories through her art.
Post date: 2013-05-05T18:00:00-07:00
In his new novel, Rob Roberge continues to mine the beauty of being a writer
Post date: 2013-04-25T18:00:00-07:00
Writer Susan Straight tell stories about East Riverside
Post date: 2013-01-16T17:00:00-08:00
Sue Mitchell made a year-long project of paying close attention to the natural world at Riverside's Fairmount Park, then transformed what she discovered into art.