A 35-page book that urges music students to become “better ‘practicers’ and learners” and to regard such time as a vital personal liturgy continues to be the top-selling Pinchpenny Press book, nearly 25 years after its publication.
The Goshen College English Department and Better World Books will present “Goshen Graphix,” a collection of short graphic memoirs by Goshen College students from their May 2010 Graphic Novel class, at the store on Dec. 2.
Kasdorf, associate professor of English and women’s studies at Pennsylvania State University, will share some poetry from her recently published book “Poetry in America.”
GOSHEN, Ind. – Goshen College Professor Emerita of French and Humanities Judith Davis, along with Ron Akehurst of the University of Minnesota, recently wrote an introduction to and translation of two 14th-century poems. Published in May by The Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance Texts & Studies, the book, titled “Our Lady’s Lawsuits,” presents first-time … Keep reading »
Ellah Wakatama Allfrey ’88 was awarded an Officer of the Order of the British Empire (OBE), for services to the publishing industry, at Buckingham Palace.
For Mennonites and non-Mennonites interested in Mennonite writing, there is now one place to go online for a multitude of resources: the Center for Mennonite Writing (CMW). CMW, a project of the Goshen College English Department, was launched as a Web site in the middle of January at: www.mennonitewriting.org.
A Goshen College English professor and poet has taken the shock and horror of the Oct. 2 Amish school shootings and transformed it into an evocative, deeply affecting work of reflection.
David Wright, a professor at Wheaton College and the author of two poetry collections:
The arched rafters of Goshen College’s Rieth Recital Hall reverberated with life, laughter and hope as seven Mennonite poets gathered Jan. 13 to celebrate the newly published anthology of Mennonite poetry, A Cappella: Mennonite Voices in Poetry.
The Holocaust of Nazi Germany that killed more than 11 million people is a chapter of history many Germans would like to forget. Alexandra Sterling-Hellenbrand, Goshen College associate professor of German, wants her German-language students to remember.