Wolverine Farm Publishing and Wolverine Farm Letterpress and Publick House strive to be valuable resources for local writers of all genres. In order to better serve the writing community and encourage individual authors and poets to interact with one another and build a strong network, we present the Writer in Residence (WIR) program. Each month we select a local writer who agrees to be present and in good writing form at the Publick House throughout the month, and to perform a free, public, in-house reading or workshop.
WRITER IN RESIDENCE 2018 CALENDAR
Michael Bussmann was born in St. Louis, Missouri in 1978. He is a now an adult-aged-person living in Northern Colorado. His work can be read in printed places like The Matter Journal, The Front Range Review, The Poetic Inventory of Rocky Mountain National Park and some other places too.
Special Event: January 18th with Franklin K. R. Cline. More info here.
Rico Moore’s journalistic work is presently focused on investigating and telling the stories of human impacts on wildlife and their habitats in Colorado, with particular emphasis on good governance, particularly at the state level, state and regional environmental agencies, the fossil fuel industry, ecology, conservation biology, climate change, and advocacy.
Rico completed an interdisciplinary Bachelor of Arts degree with a focus on critical theory and literature at CU-Boulder. His graduate work, a Masters of Fine Arts in poetry at CSU-Fort Collins, investigated the role and function of language in poetry as it establishes and mediates relationships between people and the natural world. And along with experience working in the sciences, conservation and advocacy, he is well-positioned to report on complex, interrelated and evolving stories that impact the living earth and our relationship with it. Rico is also a fifth generation northern Coloradan and an avid outdoorsman, hunting and fly-fishing since youth. He lives with his wife and their cat in Fort Collins.
March//Sue Ring deRosset
Sue Ring deRosset, MA-CNF, is a teacher and editor and the author of The Vulture Trees (WFP, 2016). She has taught creative writing workshops at Front Range Community College, Northern Colorado Writers, and Fort Collins’s Book Fest. In 2010 she was the managing editor of Matter journal and a judge for the Anthology category of the Colorado Book Award. Her stories and essays have appeared in the Sun, Wildlife Conservation, Utah Holiday, Matter, Front Range Review, and other national and regional journals and magazines. She lives in Fort Collins, where she is at work on a memoir and a series of novels. Through Draft Horse Writing & Editing Services, Sue Ring deRosset works one-on-one with writers on the Front Range as a creative writing coach, developmental book editor, and copyeditor. Please visit: drafthorsewriting.wordpress.com
Special Event: March 31st Craft Chat! Narrative Arts & Subversive Structures. A free workshop! More info here.
Laura Pritchett is the author of nine books and one play, which premiers at Bas Bleu Theatre in Fort Collins, Co, from April 8 to May 6 (www.basbleu.org for more info). Her work has been the recipient of the PEN USA Award, the Milkweed National Fiction Prize, the WILLA, the High Plains Book Award, and others. More at www.laurapritchett.com or www.makingfriendswithdeath.com
Special Event: April 16th, Death Prep Extravaganza
Dr. Ed Hall is an ecologist and an Assistant Professor in the Department of Ecosystem Science and Sustainability at Colorado State University. His research covers topics including: the causes and consequences of microbial biomass; and the interactive human and natural dimensions of tropical watersheds. His primary study site is Lake Yojoa, a lake located in the highlands of central Honduras that has had human inhabitants for 4500 years. As a writer in residence at WFP Ed is exploring different ways of knowing and understanding through meditation, interdisciplinary collaboration, and the scientific method. He will give a short reading and lecture to the public later this year titled, “How do we know: the value of objective and subjective approaches to learning and knowing.”