El Niņo: Stories

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Lost Roads, Feb 1, 1989 - Fiction - 148 pages
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Fiction. "After generations of women writers who helped women and men by saying what was wrong, Sharon Doubiago helps us even more by saying what could be right. She is sexual without submission, loving without loss of self, and free without rebellion. With a poet's power and a novelist's scope, she describes new feelings, new possibilities, and a new closeness to the natural world" -Gloria Steinem.

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Contents

Beauty And The Beast
15
Navarro Bluff
24
Life In The Great Northwest Somewhere
32
Copyright

5 other sections not shown

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About the author (1989)

Sharon Doubiago's memoir, MY FATHER'S LOVE: PORTRAIT OF THE POET AS A YOUNG GIRL, VOLUME 1 (Wild Ocean Press, 2009), is a finalist in the Northern California Book Awards in Creative Nonfiction, 2010. Volume Two is forthcoming. Love on the Streets: Selected and New Poems (University of Pittsburgh Press, 2008) received the Glenna Luschei Distinguished Poet Award and was a finalist in the Paterson New Jersey Poetry Prize. She has written two dozen books of poetry and prose, most notably the epic poem HARD COUNTRY (West End Press, 1999), the book-length poem South America Mi Hija (University of Pittsburgh Press, 1992), which was nominated twice for the National Book Award, and the story collections EL NINO (Lost Roads Press, 1989) and The Book of Seeing with One's Own Eyes (Graywolf Press, 1988), which was selected to the Oregon Culture Heritage list: Literary Oregon, 100 Books, 1800-2000. She holds three Pushcart Prizes for poetry and fiction and the Oregon Book Award for Poetry for Psyche Drives the Coast and a California Arts Council Award. She's an online mentor in Creative Writing for the University of Minnesota (Split Rock) and a board member of PEN/Oakland. For two decades she has been writing Son, a memoir about the mother-son relationship, for which she has received two Oregon Institute of Literary Art Fellowships. Her new collection of memoir stories, Why She Loved Him, is circulating. She has published over a hundred essay--from the personal and creative, to the scholarly.

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