There are quite a few ways to remember someone after they’re gone. A gravestone, a photograph, but what about a lock of hair?
In “Not All Poor People are Black And Other Things We Need to Think More About," Indiana author Janet Cheatham Bell interrogates assumptions, including her own.
Author Nadine Pinede's fibromyalgia has affected her writing in a surprising way.
"The shorter the story is, the more is at stake with every single word, every single image that you choose, and there’s really no room to take a breather."
"Girls should have the ability and the education and the information to make logical choices themselves about what they want to do with their bodies."
Bloomington was represented at this year's Comic-Con International by award winning graphic novel author Nate Powell who was peddling his new book "Any Empire."
Dennis Palumbo helps Hollywood creative types get sane. His clients are mostly Hollywood above-the-line talent struggling with creative issues.
A new book tells the incredible true story of the biggest art fraud of the twentieth century. WFIU's Adam Schwartz interviews the co-author of "Provenance."
Indiana University continues its Artsweek celebration with a special oration from legendary author and poet, Maya Angelou. Coordinator of Artsweek Sherry Knighton-Schwandt notes the contribution Angelou has made to the arts.
Poet, historian, author, civil-rights activist, playwright and composer Maya Angelou's March 1st Artsweek appearance is sold out, but you can hear her in a brief as she talked about the arts, politics, creativity and electricity.