Have you heard about our new program for writers? Art Presence Art Center now carries the written works of 15 authors from Jacksonville, Oregon, and three authors read from their works for you once a month in our meeting room upstairs from the gallery.
Saturday, March 6, after the artist reception for our Impressions show, marked our first three author readings. First up was Steve Carlson, reading from his book, Almost Graceland. Next Diana Coogle read from her book, Living With All My Senses: Twenty Five Years of Life on the Mountain. Anna Elkins led from behind with readings from her wonderful book of original poetry, The Space Between. We are delighted that 10-20 people attended each reading, and we thank the community for their support of our local authors and our new program!
On Saturday, April 4, we will have two novelists reading from and signing their books:
1:00pm: John Sack
2:00pm: Christin Weber
Though not all-inclusive, information about most of our authors follows. Watch for your favorite authors and plan to attend as they appear at Art Presence Art Center for their own readings!
Steve Carlson has four books in the gallery. Featured is Almost Graceland, a creative exploration of what could have happened if Elvis’ stillborn brother had lived.
Diana Coogle shares three books, including Living With All My Senses: Twenty Five Years of Life on the Mountain, a collection of selected JPR commentaries on living in a hand-built house without electricity on a remote mountainside.
Anna Elkins brings three books: a novel, a children’s book for grownups, and a collection of her poetry, The Space Between.
Terry Erdmann and Paula Block’s collection of ten nonfiction books includes companion guides to the TV series Star Trek and more. Due to contract obligations these books are for exhibit only.
David Gordon’s book Carmel Impresarios is a cultural biography of Dene Denny and Hazel Watrous—visionary California women who brought music and harmony to their community and the world.
Ginna Gordon has cooked in unusual situations including tall ships, mountain lodges, movie set trailers, spa kitchens and more. Her collection of five cookbooks includes Honey Baby Darlin’ – a serial memoir about cooking, love, and the love of cooking.
Julia Helm Hoskins brings She Caves to Conquer—a novel set in the American midwest and southern Turkey.
Kate Ingram, a familiar name to Jacksonville Review readers, offers Washing the Bones: A Memoir of Love, Loss and Transformation.
Patrick Leahy’s novel The Old Night of Your Name is about an ambitious young peace officer in bush Alaska taking on her first important case.
Ed McBee brings Volume I of his series Road Guide Through Southern Oregon’s High Country, which includes lodging and outdoor activity information, historical and botanical information, and hand drawn maps from California to Willamette Pass.
Kirsten Shockey brings Fermented Vegetables, with 140 recipes, in-depth and step-by-step instructions for fermenting 64 different vegetables and herbs, and 84 recipes that include these fermented foods.
William Miller offers Silent City on the Hill, the first history book written and published about Jacksonville’s Pioneer Cemetery. Proceeds from this book benefit Friends of Jacksonville’s Historic Cemetery.
John Sack’s The Franciscan Conspiracy explores a historical mystery—Why was St. Francis of Assisi’s body hidden after his death?
Christin Lore Weber’s The Far Near Journals is a novel that tells about a community of Catholic nuns struggling to survive on the shores of Lake Superior, asking, ”Can keeping the faith mean letting it go?”
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