The West Side store and Las Cruces locations also offer storytimes at 10 a.m. “So I went back to work and gathered a host of new colorful characters like escape artist Fred Brown.
He’s passed over when his boss retires, and barely hangs on to his current job with the new head coach, an alcoholic tyrant.
The group is open to all writers in a non-critique, non-caustic forum. Wren, a participant in Tumblewords since age 12 years, studied English literature at the University of North Texas. Green is a teaching and performing artist whose focus on creative writing, film, and music encourages workshop participants to integrate different disciplines. He has been featured on more than 15 albums and has released three of his own. Promoting Art in Las Cruces — Doña Ana Arts Council’s free series features an author’s reading at noon Friday, Feb. The event honors the latest works of area authors, and also awards scholarships to graduate and undergraduate students pursuing degrees in library/media. Information: (575) 541-2217, [email protected] las-cruces.org/museums. Murder She Read — The Eastside chapter of the book discussion group supporting women mystery writers meets 7 to 9 p.m. Saturdays at stores at El Paso’s East Side, Fountains at Farah; West Side, 705 Sunland Park; and Las Cruces Mesilla Valley Mall. ‘African Americans in El Paso’ (Arcadia Publishing).
Information: 328-5484 (Donna Snyder), 566-1034 (library), [email protected] on Facebook. He’s also active in the Barbed Wire Open Mic Series and Front Era Slam. EAM Friends of Library Book Sale — Friends of the Esperanza A. 17, inside the library, with “fill-a-tote” special, fiction, nonfiction hardcover books, magazines, sci-fi, children's books, religion, young adult, and more. 23, at the Council’s Arts & Cultural Center in Mesilla’s Bulletin Plaza, 1740 Calle de Mercado. Silent auction proceeds will go to the scholarship fund. the first Tuesday of each month at Solstice Senior Living at Rio Norte, 1940 Saul Kleinfeld. The newest El Paso-based offering by Arcadia, which publishes local and regional history largely based on vintage photographs, focuses on the Black heritage of the Sun City. “My Life Before I Decided To Commit Suicide” by James Robert Murphy (Book Baby).
The one bright hope for the future is Detroit-area recruit Davis, an innocent “church boy” who comes of age through two major crises.
There’s little actual basketball in the book - the closest it comes to sports action is Pytel describing a move Davis attempts during a pick-up basketball game.