A picaresque autobiographical journey that focuses on the simultaneous sense of belonging and dispossession that immigrants and their first-generation children often face.
Few things have shaped our state more than the Wisconsin Idea. But what the heck is it?
What constitutes reality and what is merely enticing fantasy?
“Who’s native and who’s been introduced?” asks a character in Chris Fink’s story, “The Bush Robin Sings.” The question in many ways fits tidily into the other stories within his new collection, Add Thi
A semi-fictional narrative about a slave settlement on Washington Island changes our understanding of Door County.
Maids is Abby Frucht’s first collection of poetry, and, as she says on her website, probably her last.
In Copper Yearning, poet Kimberly Blaeser fills the pages with light, lore, and love.
In a world of superficial relationships enabled by social media, Steve Hannah’s book, Dairylandia: Dispatches from a State of Mind, shows us the value of taking the time to connect with ordinary people through their extraordinary stories.
The very title of Tom Montag’s latest book of poetry started a Simon & Garfunkel song playing in my head. “How terribly strange to be seventy,” a 27-year-old Paul Simon wrote in “Old Friends” back in the late 1960s.
What can we learn about ourselves by looking at rocks?
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Wisconsin Academy Offices
1922 University Avenue
Madison, Wisconsin 53726
CLOSED DUE TO COVID-19
James Watrous Gallery of the Wisconsin Academy of Sciences, Arts & Letters
3rd Floor, Overture Center for the Arts
201 State Street
Madison, WI 53703
Phone: 608.733.6633 x25