In “The Sparkling Future, the Eternal Present,” Randon reads an excerpt of her essay, “The Sparkling Future.” She reflects upon the feeling of looking back on past work and (as an essayist) her past self.
Even if we — as writers– have “outgrown the person that told that story,” Randon discusses that this work can continue to have value for readers. The writer might no longer be the same person by the time the writing is published, but its message can still be relevant to those who read it.
Latest posts by Superstition Review (see all)
- Contributor Update, Jenn Givhan: Trinity Sight - February 18, 2019
- #ArtLitPhx: Desert Nights, Rising Stars Literary Fair - February 18, 2019
- Contributor Update, Pam Houston: Deep Creek, Finding Hope in the High Country - February 17, 2019