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All Levels | Life is truly bizarre, and the more familiar we are with this bizarreness, the richer our writing will be. Taught by a writer—not a biologist—this class will look at the ways contemporary scientists have written about the origin, developments, and characteristics of life itself. For inspiration, we turn to idea and works of Lynn Margulis, Bonnie Bassler, and Carl Woese. The class will produce original work for poets and writers by examining some of the deepest and most fascinating thoughts about the interconnected system of things that move, dream, make decisions, and reproduce on a thin layer of this rocky planet.
Due to COVID-19, all classes will take place online-either through Zoom or through Wet Ink, our asynchronous learning platform-through the end of 2020.
All times are listed in Pacific Time.
Class Type: 6 SessionsFiction, Multigenre, Nonfiction
Start Date: 05/06/2019
No Class On: 5/27/2019
End Date: 06/17/2019
Days of the Week: Monday
Time: 7:10 pm – 9:10 pm
Minimum Class Size: 5
Maximum Class Size: 15
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$295.00 General Price:
Class has begun, registration is closed.
Charles Tonderai Mudede is a Zimbabwean-born writer, filmmaker, and cultural critic. He writes about film, books, music, crime, art, economics, and urban theory for The Stranger. Mudede has made three films, two of which, Police Beat and Zoo, premiered at Sundance, and one, Zoo, was screened at Cannes. Mudede has written for the New York Times, Arcade Journal, Cinema Scope, Ars Electronica, The Village Voice, Radical Urban Theory, and C Theory. Mudede is also on the editorial board for the Black Scholar, which is based at the University of Washington, and between 1999 and 2005, lectured on post-colonial theory at Pacific Lutheran University, and in 2003 published a short book, Last Seen, with Diana George. Mudede has lived in Seattle since 1989.