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The Sun Magazine

Contributors

November 1975

Writers

David Bond has returned to the South from California, where he learned a few things. He’s a student at Duke Divinity School.

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Also returning to these pages is Judy Bratten.

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Rob Brezsny

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Betsy Cox writes and publishes stories and is part, with Barbara Street, of a women’s writing group that meets Wednesday mornings in Durham.

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Also returning to these pages is Cindy Crossen.

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Rob Diamant has changed his name to Leaf.

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Also returning to these pages is Sue Hartnett.

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Judy Hogan writes constantly and hopes to get pieces of it into publishable form. It was once a compulsion. Now, it’s just part of the day, like eating, or sleeping. She works with readings, selling small press materials, teaching, writing wherever she can. She believes in readers.

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Sarah Keith teaches T’ai Chi in Chapel Hill and is involved with dance and yoga.

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Jennie Knoop works at Somethyme, plays the guitar and sings, and writes when she has time, with Elizabeth, two, at her elbow.

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Tom Lindsey drives a taxi in New York City.

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Also returning to these pages is Stephen March.

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Marilyn Michael’s first book (with three other women) is The Moon Peelers.

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Dusty Miller is trying to keep one step ahead of winter.

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Marsha Poirier has been coming to local readings faithfully since the summer of ’74. Loom Press is about to publish her book, Selling Grapes.

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 Hal Richman has written for THE SUN on God, community businesses, and peanut butter cookies, but this takes the cake.

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Virginia Rudder lives in Hurdle Mills and farms tobacco for a living. She writes a weekly column for the Roxboro Courier Times. Her first book of poems on women through history will be published soon by Thorp Springs Press.

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Priscilla Rich Safransky suggested dropping Rich, but the editor is adamant.

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Sy Safransky

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Seth

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Jaki Shelton works at Danziger’s Gift Shop, has poems in Hyperion, and is working on a play.

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Sherman Shelton is a graduate student in folklore at UNC. His work has appeared in The First New England Anthology of Black Poetry and Photography and in the recent Hyperion magazine.

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Barbara Street writes and publishes stories and is part, with Betsy Cox, of a women’s writing group that meets Wednesday mornings in Durham.

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Elyse’s last name is now Towey.

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Jean Wilson lived until recently near Pittsboro and has moved back to Myrtle Beach.

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On The Cover

Frank Holyfield, who says the drawings in this issue were done several years ago and are “autobiographical,” just landed a job as an artist and educational consultant for the City of Durham through a NC Arts Council grant program.

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