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6 results for North Carolina Literary Review Vol. Issue 14, 2005
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Record #:
8209
Abstract:
Robinson continues this series which profiles North Carolina writers, as well as those who have written in or about the state. Included in this latest installment are Roger Sauls, Lemuel Sawyer, Amy Sedaris, and Bland Simpson.
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Record #:
19617
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Abstract:
North Carolina native W.O. Saunders was a defining individual during the early 20th century in North Carolina. Saunders began as the editor of the Independent, a small weekly newspaper based out of Elizabeth City, North Carolina he founded in 1908 and spent several years as a member of the North Carolina General Assembly. He spent most of his life championing progressive reform in North Carolina and the South in general.
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Record #:
19631
Abstract:
North Carolina's Outer Banks is often the location of conflict between commercial fishermen and the combined forces of sport fishermen, conservationists, and environmentalists over the marine fisheries of the region. In this interview with North Carolina Marine Fisheries Commission member Barbara Garrity-Blake and Susan West, a member of the North Carolina Joint Commission on Seafood and Aquaculture, they discuss the conflict and the coastal Carolinians who are involved. Together they authored a book, Fish House Opera, a work of non-fiction that delves into the struggle and how North Carolina's fishing communities deal with and adapt to it.
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Record #:
19632
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The crabbing industry has long been an important cog in the culture of the Outer Banks. Local captain and fisherman John Booth discusses the activity and industry itself while framing it within the context of the Outer Banks. By doing this, Booth is able to highlight the importance of crabbing both culturally and economically to the Outer Banks.
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Record #:
19630
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The literature of the Outer Banks is supported and created by numerous bookstores like those found on Ocracoke Island. Stores such as Ocracoke Coffee Company and Java Books create a culture of reading that fosters participation by both tourists and locals. Through these bookstores, these readers are exposed to a variety of authors and topics that are connected to the Outer Banks.
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Record #:
19629
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Editor W.O. Saunders had a great impact on those around him in North Carolina, especially journalists David Stick and Dick Gonder. Both Stick and Gonder discuss Saunder's influence on other journalists and politics local to North Carolina.
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