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Introductory | Narrative journalism is literary storytelling with fact-based research. By using greater detail than traditional reporting, the writer goes inside a story yet retains an important reportorial skepticism. It relies on the use of details, characters, scenes, description, and dialogue, while creating tension through pacing and foreshadowing. Most importantly, it sticks to the truth. Students will read and discuss examples, and develop and begin working on an idea for an article, book, or other form of journalism.
Class Type: 4 SessionsNonfiction
Term: Fall 2019
Start Date: 11/12/2019
End Date: 12/03/2019
Days of the Week: Tuesday
Time: 7:10 pm – 9:10 pm
Minimum Class Size: 5
Maximum Class Size: 15
Early Bird pricing is $20 off through 08/27/2019 so register now!
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New York Times bestselling author Rebecca Morris is also a veteran journalist who worked in radio and television news in New York City; Portland, Oregon; and Seattle, Washington and was a free-lance writer for The Seattle Times, The Oregonian, People, Entertainment Weekly, and many other publications before she began writing true crime books.
Her first book, Ted and Ann, continues to be an e-book bestseller on Amazon (and is also available in paperback), and her e-book, Bad Apples – Inside the Teacher/Student Sex Scandal Epidemic, is the only book to look at the trend of female teachers having sex with underage students.
She is the author of A Murder in My Hometown (2018), A Killing in Amish Country - Sex Betrayal and a Cold-Blooded Murder (St. Martin's, 2016) and If I Can't Have You - Susan Powell, Her Mysterious Disappearance and the Murder of Her Children (St. Martin's 2014) with bestselling author Gregg Olsen. They are also the authors of the Notorious USA series, including The Boy Who Fired the First Shot, The Girl and the Horrors of Howard Ave., and The Stranger and the World’s Bravest Little Girl.
Rebecca attended Oregon State University, received a B.A. in Journalism from Seattle University, and has an M.F.A. in Playwriting from Brown University. She speaks about her work at libraries, schools, and writers’ conferences. She has taught writing, journalism, and playwriting at colleges and universities across the country. She lives in Seattle.
She appears frequently on television as a crime expert.