Two Bloomington-based authors and punk enthusiasts are writing a book chronicling the history, trends, and figures of Russian punk rock music.
"It's humanity's earliest record of its own voice. That in itself is pretty cool." - IU Professor Patrick Feaster on his work in "Pictures of Sound".
Almost two decades after his death, Beat writer William S. Burroughs is being feted by Bloomington literati on what would have been his 100th birthday.
The professor-by-day embraces a second job as a fiction writer, exits the "voice of NPR" spotlight.
Nate Powell's latest book is "March: Book One." It was co-written by Representative John Lewis and Andrew Aydin.
A new book by a retired Purdue University professor tells how she conquered a lifetime of self-imposed silence through singing.
A new book about 20th-century landscape painter George Ames Aldrich reveals the Indiana artist as a master of idyllic rustic scenes and fanciful self-promotion.
Indiana poet Suzanne Sturgeon reads poems about deer crossings, mushrooms, and things of long (and not so long) ago.
Virginia Thomas reads a set of poems about Lucy the Teenaged Werewolf.
Doug Paul Case reads "On the Eve of My Twenty-Fifth Birthday," "Things I Could Do to Matt Damon If We Met on an Airplane," and more.
Poet Ciara Miller reads her poems "War Stories," "How Cute the Boy," "Lilith Strikes Back," and "From the Hen Your Husband Fetishizes."