A series from award-winning authors and teachers of writing literary journalism on what they learned from the experience of titling their books.
A series from award-winning authors and teachers of writing literary journalism on what they learned from the experience of titling their books.
On the power of two award-winning features by Mohawk journalist Dan David.
Two classic books apply the tools of literary journalism to render Native American life in personal, culturally nuanced, and deeply observed narratives.
Digital tools can benefit their users as long as they do not overpower personal relationships and social bonds.
Interpreting works of literary journalism through an Anishinaabe analytical framework for truth.
Famous for his idiosyncratic, exuberant use of punctuation, Tom Wolfe has one of the most distinctive journalistic voices.
Journalism, and our written culture generally, has been moving in the direction of more first person over the past 30 or 40 years, but its use should b…
The Belgian writer on why he doesn't use the term "literary journalism," Tom Wolfe and Hunter S. Thompson, and the demise of the local press.
The Academy Award-winning reporter on leaving a tenured professorship to get into journalism and why it's important to always be hyper-conscious of who…
A close look at the literary journalist's 2008 book, "The Wind of Others."
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Immersing in low-wage labor brings to mind George Orwell's "Down and Out in Paris and London," yet there is a history of literary journalists that pred…