Skip to content

Capturing Appalachia — Honorable Mention

“Old Country Gas Station” by Katie Harr

Capturing Appalachia — Second Place Photograph

“Summer Sunflowers at Ijams” by Misty Phillips

Capturing Appalachia — First Place Photograph

“Changing Seasons” by Toni Dengel

One for the Girls:

A Review of Preserving Women's History through ART by Mary Ruden
March 8 is International Women’s Day . . . March 11 is International Fanny Pack Day . . . March 12 – Daylight Savings Time (Clocks forward 1 hour) . . . March 20 – Happy Spring! . . . March 22 – Ramadan begins . . . The first U.S. paper money was issued on March 10, 1862 as $5, $10 and $20 bills. . . . March 3, 1913 - Women suffragists marched in D.C. the day before Woodrow Wilson's inauguration and were attacked by angry onlookers. They were spat on and struck in the face by the riotous mob. Fort Myer soldiers were sent to restore order. . . . Famous Appalachian birthdays: Fred Rogers, Sam Houston, B. F. Skinner, Tennessee Williams . . . Writers Conference of Northern Appalachia, and the Northern Appalachia Review March 10 & 11 at Robert Morris University in Moon Township, Pittsburgh, PA . . . Alabama Writing Workshop 9:30 AM – 5 PM, March 10, 2023: Marriott Birmingham | 3590 Grandview Parkway, Birmingham, AL 35243 . . . Tennessee Mountain Writers Conference March 30-April 1, 2023 DoubleTree Hotel Oak Ridge, TN > > >

“The pull of our roots can be such a strong force, no matter how far or wide we may roam.”
― Lauren McDuffie

Top Posts

Copperhill - A Legacy
The Devil in Appalachia - The Bloodthirsty Harpe Brothers
Never Say "Pig" on a Boat - Appalachia's Superstitions and Old Wives' Tales
The Strange Case of David Lang
A Meditation on James Agee’s “Knoxville: Summer 1915” from A Death in the Family
The Blood of Dochartach

Subscribe Here

Enter your email address and receive notifications of new posts by email.

Join 305 other subscribers


Click the image to submit your work

Most recent post

The Strange Case of David Lang

The following story, first appeared in The Dead Mule School of Southern Literature. It was so convincing that the editors listed the author as “Edward Lang” instead of “Edward Francisco.” I was named for my great-grandfather, David Lang. David has long been a source of speculation and fascination owing to his disappearance near Gallatin, Tennessee, on September 23, 1880. He

Designed using Nevark Premium. Powered by WordPress.

%d bloggers like this: