State of the Arts
Bob Dylan
by Chris Mollica
    At the age of twenty-three, Bob Dylan was a folk hero.  He had come onto the scene two years prior with a self-titled album that marked him as a folk musician much in the style of one of his heroes, Woodie Guthrie.  In a short time, Dylan began to be held apart from his contemporaries, wording the
Learning to Draw a Labyrinth
by Michele Battiste
According to Redbook (“Your 18 Stress Messes – Solved!”), a simple way to reduce stress and anxiety while stuck at the workplace is to find an online labyrinth and to trace it with your finger.  Redbook even provides a link to the Labyrinth Society.  But while the Labyrinth Society is chock-full of
by Kenneth R. Frank
I don’t know if any of you remember this little guy from high school Math.  I remember, even then, how strange I found this whole operation: teaching logic.  As a teacher myself, I often have to explain how one way, one process, or one explanation is logical and another is simply confused.
    The s
Could this man be our next president?
by Kenneth R. Frank
Probably not.  But he will be our next columnist.
    Brian Silliman joins’s writing staff as a feature writer with his column, Poor Brian’s Almanac.  More accurately, I should say he rejoins’s staff.  You see, Brian was a founding member of the Poor Artists Collective, the
by Kenneth R. Frank
If you read enough biographies of successful writers, you’ll find some amusing anecdotes about their early rejections by publishers.  Whether they burned them, numbered them, or wallpapered their bedrooms with them, all seemed to handle rejection with some form of levity (or, in absence of levity, a
A space where our artists sound off on a variety of issues related to the art world around us.  Whether it’s literature, film, painting, photography, politics, society, or anything in between, they’ll be sharing their thoughts here.