By conservative estimates, there are currently enough wrongfully convicted people in prison in the United States to fill a football stadium.
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Skip Blount is, at last word, still on the state dole; last year, he was a Third Century Artist living and teaching in Winston-Salem, but he’s back in Chapel Hill now.
Judy Bratten should write a cookbook.
Steven Ford Brown is from Birmingham, Alabama, where he’s the editor of Aura and the Thunder City Press. He has one book out, The Thunder City Poems.
Chris Bursk is from Langhorne, Manor Pa., and has been published in Massachusetts Review, Beloit, Trace, Counter/ Measures and American Literary Anthology III.
Betsy Campbell-Blackwell is studying carpentry at night and dreaming about a big garden during the day, leaving her time for little else but cutting wood, sticking it in the heater, watching it burn, cutting more wood.
Leaf Diamant wears shoes from China and watches his step.
Elon G. Eidenier manages The Gothic Bookshop at Duke University.
William Gaither is a freelance writer who lives within his means in Durham.
Karl Grossman is a reborn journalist from Long Island.
Judy Hogan chairs the board of COSMEP, the national organization of small magazine editors and publishers, and no matter about the dishes and the paperwork, she writes.
J. William Holman lives in Durham and teaches English at St. Augustine’s College in Raleigh. His hair is really curly and his eye is still blue.
Joel Kramer is the author of The Passionate Mind and was yogi in residence at Esalen Institute from 1968 -70; he has lectured extensively on yoga and is currently a Field Faculty member of the Humanistic Psychology Institute.
Ralph Macklin grew up in the restaurant business. His father owned Harry’s, a Chapel Hill landmark, which Ralph took over. More recently, he opened The Poet’s Corner and went broke. He has lived in Chapel Hill since 1954 and says he eats 70 percent of his meals in restaurants.
James Magill is a Chapel Hill musician completing a MA in anthropology.
Priscilla Rich Safransky is associate editor of THE SUN.
Frank D. Rich manages to lead a double life in Stamford, Connecticut as a builder and an historical anachronism.
Hal Richman has an unabashedly proprietary interest in more long, hard winters, as he sells wood heaters, and good ones, too (Chapel Hill Trading Company, 967-1556).
Sy Safransky is editor and publisher of THE SUN.
David Searls would like to explore the question of life before death by landing an $18,000-a-year job.
Darryl Wally is an architect whose firm, The Path Not Taken, is in Carrboro.
Editor and Publisher
Priscilla Rich Safransky
Aid And Inspiration