Published Story Links:20160523_173935

“Ingram addresses the dilemma of anonymity without ever falling prey to the cynicism and irony so often used to do so. ‘Saturday’ is clear in its movement, efficient and, most of all, sincere.”- Andrew Graff/Iowa Writers’ Workshop on NPR

“In nonfiction, we have works like Susan C. Ingram’s ‘Film/Addict,’ where our writer writes in intense flashes, situating pop culture and who the writer calls “my addict.” Her linking is exquisite and at sometimes cheeky. In one portion of her essay, Ingram writes of Idris Elba and “my addict,” writing, ‘I keep watching. Idris Elba is a good actor. But some of his affectations, the way he sits cross-legged, the way he tilts his head, the way he squints and smiles. He is so like my addict. I shake my head. The hairs on my neck prickle. I keep watching… I am watching my life. But unlike my life—where my addict throws all the big black bags containing his things into his trunk and flees before the three cop cars arrive—she goes outside and as he is being hauled off by the uniforms he breaks free, they embrace, and he tells her he loves her.'” – Kristen Brida, Editor in Chief So To Speak feminist journal of George Mason University.

“Very nice. ‘The Tickets’ is a timely commentary on economic inequality and materialism concealed within a compelling story reminiscent of fairy tales. I found it satisfying.” – Robert Buswell comment at Jersey Devil Press

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Journalism

Fiction

 

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