Karen Joy Fowler sets her award-winning novel in Bloomington, right at the border of autobiography and science fiction.
An exhibition at IU's Lilly Library takes viewers back to the night William S. Burroughs performed onstage with a beloved Bloomington band.
Lydia Lunch was just a teenager when she came to define Lower East Side cool. She has maintained a robust presence on the avant-garde ever since.
"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.
Mark Wunderlich reads poems from his new collection and sits down for a chat with us!
Suzanne Sturgeon read a selection of her recent poems.
Indiana poet Suzanne Sturgeon reads poems about deer crossings, mushrooms, and things of long (and not so long) ago.
Lisa Kwong reads her poems "Declaration" and "Portrait of Appalachian-Chinese Girls in Their Grandmother's Garden."
Virginia Thomas reads a set of poems about Lucy the Teenaged Werewolf.