Provocative, informative, outspoken — here are some very good reads penned by Wilkinson College faculty members and published in major media outlets over the past month: Tom Zoellner, associate professor of English; Wilkinson College of Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences: “CLEVELAND — An invisible line split the concrete plaza. On
“For how many people is this their first AWP?” author-panelist Samantha Dunn asked. Most of the people in the room, including me, raised their hands. I was sitting at my first panel, “In Case You Think You Don’t Belong Here: Imposter Syndrome and AWP,” at the first AWP conference I’ve ever been to.
Chapman University faculty, alumni and an award-winning student author will be among the featured writers at the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books on Saturday and Sunday, April 9 and 10. Business major Elizabeth Wong ’19 won the “Discover Asia Correspondent Contest,” co-sponsored by Korean Airlines and the Los Angeles Times. Under the guidance of Tammy
Until this summer, the legacy of Atticus Finch, small-town lawyer, believer in justice and fairness for mankind, was safely encapsulated in a half-century’s worth of character reverie. This Gulf Coast-ish summer bloomed problems for that character when Harper Lee’s old-new novel Go Set a Watchman published. Watchman is a rough draft of Lee’s Pulitzer
Tom Zoellner, associate professor of English at Chapman University and author of the award-winning Uranium , is a featured expert in the PBS documentary Uranium: Twisting the Dragon’s Tail . The documentary airs tonight, Tuesday, July 28, at 10 p.m. on PBS SoCal . Program host and physicist Derek Muller explores the
Imagine a close up shot of this: A man walking alone and maybe a tad too far into the blistering desert heat with nothing for company but a silent herd of empty old trains. An unnerving scene from a vintage Twilight Zone episode? No, but it was definitely creepy, says Cyrus Kowsari ’14.
The discipline of journalism, from its obligation to deadlines to its demands for brevity, was an early professional influence that helped shape the writing of Nobel Peace Prize Laureate and Holocaust survivor Elie Wiesel. “Writing in general is not what you leave in, but what you take out,” Wiesel told a Chapman
Chapman University scholars have been featured in a variety of media recently, some of which include: Joel Kotkin, professor and Presidential Fellow in Urban Futures, on Democrats’ embrace of a tax reform plan at odds with their economic self-interest, National Public Radio. Lawrence Rosenthal, professor, School of Law, on Lake Forest City Council’s repeal
Tom Zoellner, associate professor of English and author of the new book A Safeway in Arizona has had recent op-ed pieces published in The Los Angeles Times and Newsweek’s online publication The Daily Beast. In both professor Zoellner reflects on the questions posed in his new book about the political and social landscape of his native