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Course Catalog

3-D Storytelling

Introductory/Intermediate | In any good story, a character must want something—and something else must get in the way. A character’s desire is met with danger, leading to the story’s sense of drama. This class explores techniques of “3-D” storytelling (i.e., Desire + Danger = Drama) in order to bring your stories to life. You’ll read samples by authors from Tobias Wolff and Flannery O’Connor to Michael Chabon and Jhumpa Lahiri as you develop and workshop your own full-length “3-D” story.

Due to COVID-19, all classes will take place online until further notice. If there's a possibility that your class might take place in person, you will be notified in advance. Even if classes can be held in person, there will always be a hybrid option to participate via Zoom.

Classes with "Zoom" in the title will be held via Zoom even after our doors open. Classes listed as "Online" will be held on Wet Ink, our platform for asynchronous learning.

All times are listed in Pacific Time.

Instructor: Susan Meyers

Class Type: 8 Sessions

Start Date: 02/01/2018

No Class On: 2/15/2018

End Date: 03/29/2018

Days of the Week: Thursday

Time: 5:00 pm – 7:00 pm

Minimum Class Size: 5

Maximum Class Size: 15

$337.50 Member Price:
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$375.00 General Price:

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Susan Meyers

Susan V. Meyers has lived and taught in Chile, Costa Rica, and Mexico. She earned an MFA from the University of Minnesota and a PhD from the University of Arizona, and she currently directs the Creative Writing Program at Seattle University. Her fiction and nonfiction have been supported by grants from the Fulbright foundation, the National Endowment for the Humanities, 4Culture, Artist Trust, and the Squaw Valley Community of Writers, as well as several artists residencies. Her novel Failing the Trapeze won the Nilsen Award for a First Novel and the Fiction Attic Press Award for a First Novel, and it was a finalist for the New American Fiction Award. Other work has recently appeared in Per Contra, Calyx, Dogwood, The Portland Review, and The Minnesota Review, and it has twice been nominated for a Pushcart Prize.

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