From Daniel Boone to Teddy Roosevelt, hunting is one of America's most sacred--but also most fraught-traditions. It was promoted in the 19th century as a way to reconnect "soft" urban Americans with nature and to the legacy of the country's pathfinding heroes. Fair chase, a hunting code of ethics emphasizing fairness, rugged independence, and restraint […]Find out more »
Join Papercuts and the Feminist Press at the Loring Greenough House for a reading of Against the Memoir: Complaints, Confessions, and Criticism by author MICHELLE TEA. She will also be joined by author and professor ANDREA LAWLOR, writer of Paul Takes the Form of a Mortal Girl. Experience readings from the authors, engage in discussion, […]Find out more »
Certain books were “banned in Boston” at least as far back as 1651, when one William Pynchon wrote a book criticizing Puritanism.