My essay “It’s No Mystery: What Genre Fiction Can Teach All Writers” has been included in a teaching forum section of the latest issue of Clues: A Journal of Detection—alongside a great group of fellow writers and teachers. And thanks to J.C. Bernthal for organizing the forum and editing all our essays—so thrilled to have been selected for this!
Here’s the list of essays in the special teaching forum section:
- Teaching Crime Fiction as Creative Writing: Introduction—J.C. BERNTHAL (Univ of Suffolk, UK)
- The Adrenalin Knowledge Gap—ALISON TAFT (Leeds Beckett Univ, UK)
- It’s No Mystery: What Genre Fiction Can Teach All Writers—ART TAYLOR (George Mason Univ)
- Needing to Nail Down “Noir” for Creative Writing Students—RICHIE NARVAEZ (Fashion Inst of Technology–SUNY)
- How We Know What We Know: Crime Fiction in Creative Composition Writing—MIRANDA STEEGE (Univ of Pittsburgh)
- Creative Crime Writing and “Enacted Criticism”—ANDREW GREEN (Brunel Univ, UK)
- Reading Crime Fiction, Writing Crime Fiction, and Overcoming the Tyranny of the Calendar—MARY ANNA EVANS (Univ of Oklahoma)
- Build-A-Mutant, Save the World: Metrics, Murder, and Mayhem in Bryan Singer’s X-Men: Days of Future Past — TOM UE (Dalhousie Univ, Canada)
- Using Creative Writing in English Literature Assessment: Diversity and Inclusion on an Undergraduate Crime Fiction Module — CHARLOTTE BEYER (Univ of Gloucestershire, UK)
And you can find the full contents at editor Elizabeth Foxwell’s blog, along with abstracts for each essay.