0 Items

The Sun Magazine

Contributors

March 2000

Writers

Chris Bursk is a counselor for inmates and parolees and a teacher at Bucks Community College. He lives in Langhorne Manor, Pennsylvania.

More ▸

Charissa Lynn Drengsen is a writer, artist, graduate student, and single mother. She lives in Sonoma County, California, where she ponders entropy and tries to remember why she thought being a homeowner was a good idea.

More ▸

Barbara Hendryson lives in the barrio of Menlo Park, California. When she’s not writing poetry, she teaches English as a second language, makes custom walking sticks, and grows culinary herbs.

More ▸

Derrick Jensen lives in Crescent City, California. His new book, A Language Older than Words, will be published this month by Context Books.

More ▸

Alison Luterman is a writer living in Oakland, California, where she works as a poet in the schools and goes dancing a lot.

More ▸

Lorenzo W. Milam’s latest book, A Cricket in the Telephone (At Sunset) (Mho & Mho Works), consists of thirty or so poems composed by thirty or so pseudonymous authors, which may be a record.

More ▸

Art Myers is a fine-art photographer and physician specializing in preventive medicine and public health. He lives in San Francisco.

More ▸

Hugh Prather is a Methodist minister, lecturer, counselor, and the author of numerous bestsellers, including Notes to Myself (Bantam). He lives in Tucson, Arizona.

More ▸

Laura Pritchett lives in the Midwest and desperately misses the mountains of her native Colorado. She has a collection of short stories forthcoming from New Rivers Press. Her story in this issue is dedicated to K. L. T.

More ▸

Sy Safransky is editor of The Sun.

More ▸

Lynn Lyman Trombetta lives above Jack London’s Valley of the Moon in northern California. Her poems have appeared in Wild Duck Review, Poet’s On, and Calyx.

More ▸

On The Cover

Cambria Lowe lives in Berkeley, California, and is taking pictures again after a twenty-year hiatus from photography.

More ▸
We’re Counting on You

If you value The Sun, please make a tax-deductible donation to keep this independent, ad-free magazine alive.

Donate Today