Literary Trails of Eastern North Carolina
By Georgann Eubanks
384 pp., 6.125 x 9.25, 92 color plates., 17 halftones, 21 maps, index
Paperback ISBN: 978-1-4696-0702-3
Published: April 2013
eBook ISBN: 978-1-4696-0703-0
Published: April 2013
Buy this Book
- Paperback $24.00
- E-Book $17.99
Literary Trails of North Carolina is a project of the North Carolina Arts Council.
Published in association with the North Carolina Arts Council, an agency of the Department of Cultural Resources
About the Author
Georgann Eubanks is a writer, teacher, and consultant to nonprofit groups across the country. She is director of the Table Rock Writers Workshop, was a founder of the North Carolina Writers' Network, and is past chair of the North Carolina Humanities Council.
For more information about Georgann Eubanks, visit the Author Page.
"The sheer volume of detail Eubanks brings to bear is staggering."--Wilmington-Star News
“A valuable resource and a wise investment by the state in preserving its literary heritage and fostering interest in North Carolina’s history.”--North Carolina Historical Review
“Another fun way to plan a mini-vacation.”--Southern Pines Pilot
"Bravo to the North Carolina Arts Council for these guidebooks, which encourage both natives and visitors to explore our state's rich literary landscape."--Ron Rash, North Carolina author of the New York Times best seller Serena
"I thought I knew a lot about the literary history of my part of the state, but it turns out, with Georgann Eubanks as my guide, I did not know the quarter of it. Eubanks's research is exhaustive but never exhausting, for her prose is clear-eyed and crisp and her attention to writers who have not gotten their due is especially enlightening. This book is an invaluable resource to all of us, but especially to those who assume that the only culture east of Interstate 95 is agriculture."--Michael Parker, author of The Watery Part of the World
"With this book, Georgann Eubanks concludes her monumental trilogy. Rich with anecdotes, photographs, and snippets from dozens of writers, she ends appropriately at the Outer Banks where our literary history began. Every school library in our state should have a copy on its shelves."--Margaret Maron, author of Three-Day Town