Alexandra Styron and Joyce Johnson on Writing About Those We Have Loved. Johnson on writing about Jack jack Kerouac: “There’s no greater mystery than the people we are closest to. Writers are impelled to address mysteries.” “Most people are lucky to have a shoebox of letters after their parents die. I had 25,000 documents at Duke University,” Styron said of the archives she accessed in writing her memoir Reading My Father.

Alexandra Styron and Joyce Johnson on Writing About Those We Have Loved. Johnson on writing about Jack jack Kerouac: "There's no greater mystery than the people we are closest to. Writers are impelled to address mysteries." "Most people are lucky to have a shoebox of letters after their parents die. I had 25,000 documents at Duke University," Styron said of the archives she accessed in writing her memoir Reading My Father.

Alexandra Styron and Joyce Johnson on Writing About Those We Have Loved.

Johnson on writing about Jack jack Kerouac: “There’s no greater mystery than the people we are closest to. Writers are impelled to address mysteries.”

“Most people are lucky to have a shoebox of letters after their parents die. I had 25,000 documents at Duke University,” Styron said of the archives she accessed in writing her memoir Reading My Father.

Alexandra Styron and Joyce Johnson on Writing About Those We Have Loved.

Johnson on writing about Jack jack Kerouac: “There’s no greater mystery than the people we are closest to. Writers are impelled to address mysteries.”

“Most people are lucky to have a shoebox of letters after their parents die. I had 25,000 documents at Duke University,” Styron said of the archives she accessed in writing her memoir Reading My Father.

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