L.D. Colter, back to back Colorado Book Awards winner in Science Fiction/Fantasy, researched 1950s Athens but also created her own underworld
A chance visit to two historic grave sites set in motion the author’s wish to cast Billy the Kid in her fictionBy Colorado Humanities & Center for the Book SunLit Interviews Primary category in which blog post is published
From Cyclops to a woman literally disappearing in the mist, a Colorado author explores the meaning of homeBy Colorado Humanities & Center for the Book SunLit Interviews Primary category in which blog post is published
Writing “Bitterroot” allowed author to add humanity to data from her previous work on transracial adoption
Susan Devan Harness not only found writing her own account cathartic, but she says it also "laid a lot of my ghosts to rest"
Author Jeffrey B. Miller's grandparents played important roles in an underappreciated chapter of World War I history, as U.S. aid workers helped avert mass starvation in Belgium
In the way we've dealt with previous disasters, L.S. Gardiner sees a way forward in dealing with climate change
Fascination with legends, curses and ghost stories — and the truth behind them — inspired “The Past Is Never”
In an expansive interview, Tiffany Quay Tyson explores the power of place, a trip to the Everglades and wrestling with what to put in and leave out
What started as a short story for Colorado writer Nick Arvin grew, years later, into a full-blown adventure of a boy set loose in the world
After growing up in proximity to military contamination, author felt moved to examine how lands were converted to wildlife refuge
David Havlick's field work sent him all over the world -- including pedaling through central Europe and researching militarized sites in Japan
Even in a cruel business, a Colorado author found dog breeders sometimes cry as they give up their stock
For "The Doggie in the Window," Rory Kress set out to find where her dog, Izzy, came from. She learned a lot about the law, puppy mills and the people dedicated to rescue.
Inspired by the real-life Soviet female fliers of WWII, a Colorado author rose to great heights in researching her novel
Once she knew she had to build a narrative around the decorated military pilots, Aimie K. Runyan flew mock bombing runs in an open-cockpit plane
Colorado author Karen Auvinen was often asked why she chose to live alone in the mountains. She wrote the answer.
The experience of writing about her time in the mountains helped her see how she was "rooted in landscape" and "to see that I have a place after all"