Fickle Midwest weather provides the backdrop for a Colorado author’s collection of interconnected short stories
The slow, anxious time before -- and during -- the ritual of descending into a tornado shelter reveals old secrets and tense family dynamics
A Colorado author set out to paint a picture of the Midwest. He used the ritual surrounding tornadoes as his brush.By Colorado Humanities & Center for the Book SunLit Interviews Primary category in which blog post is published
Two women, haunted by tragedy, contend with nightmare voices from the past in a Colorado author’s bookBy Claire L. Fishback Book Excerpts Primary category in which blog post is published
How a traditional folk tune and five rewrites of a manuscript turned into a Colorado author’s “The Blood of Seven”By Colorado Humanities & Center for the Book SunLit Interviews Primary category in which blog post is published
A Colorado author’s book introduces us to a gritty, reluctant superhero whose powers stretch the imaginationBy Gary Reilly Book Excerpts Primary category in which blog post is published
A curiosity about Indigenous rights led a Colorado author to research migration. But a book wasn’t in her plans.
Evenings spent at a local migrant shelter in central Mexico led Kelsey Freeman to combine her many vignettes with immigration research into "No Option but North"
Colorado author’s plans to write a travel memoir took a tragic turn, sent her on a different journey
What Michele Morris initially thought would be a personal story for herself and her family grew into a project she hopes will help others on similar journeys
In the memoir, "Poco a Poco," Michele Morris describes the intensely difficult six months following her husband's brain aneurysm in the Madrid airport
As a community struggles to overcome the violent abduction, one of the victims struggles with her personal demons as well
Denied Cherokee citizenship, Colorado author Courtney Miller still yearned to preserve tribal culture in his writing
The author's extensive research into Native American culture -- especially Cherokee -- has produced two series of novels, plus a genre he dubbed "geezer lit"
From authentic documents and correspondence, author Ellen Kingman Fisher created a historical novel of Nathaniel Hill's journey to Colorado with his wife Alice
As a young Colorado Historical Society volunteer, Ellen Kingman Fisher learned about mining innovator and Colorado politician Nathaniel Hill. Her interest endured.
The history of Colorado's Amache facility outside Granada, like nine others in the U.S., gave rise to many remarkable stories of Japanese-American success and accomplishment
Denny Dressman and the late John Elliff had collaborated before on World War II history. This time they told the stories of Japanese Americans who built amazing lives after the camps.