“In Stranger to the Truth, Ms. Hickman has taken a local tragedy and, with eloquence and empathy, given it universal application. The reader will find not only a gripping story, but also a moving exploration of the shadows that dwell within us all.”
— Howard Bahr, author of The Black Flower, The Year of Jubilo, and The Judas Field.
Lisa C. Hickman holds her Ph.D. in English literature from the University of Mississippi. Her essays, articles, and book reviews have appeared, among other places, in the Los Angeles Review of Books, Mississippi Writers Page, Southern Quarterly, Memphis Magazine, Housman Society Journal, and the Southern Register.
Los Angeles Review of Books – “The Road to Glory: Faulkner’s Hollywood Years, 1932–1936”
Los Angeles Review of Books – Contributor Articles
Runner-up Conjuring My Father, Lisa C. Hickman, Memphis, TN
The Essay Category attracted 136 total entries, of which 27 finalists were selected. The Short List selected from the finalists totaled 13 manuscripts. An additional 24 entries were selected as semi-finalists. The entries included 91 from Louisiana including, including 33 from New Orleans. Six foreign countries were represented. The Essay Short List is being judged by bestselling non-fiction writer Franz Wisner.
Author Lisa C. Hickman will discuss William Faulkner’s New York experiences, connections and friendships at 2018 MLA [Modern Language Association] Session 530.
“One Fifth Avenue: William Faulkner Romances Manhattan . . . and Joan Williams,” Lisa Catherine Hickman (independent scholar)
Some of the material will be drawn from her book William Faulkner and Joan Williams: The Romance of Two Writers (McFarland 2006).
Available at Amazon, Barnes & Noble, Google Play, iBooks, Kobo and
at select book stores:
Burke’s Book Store
Integrated Media LLC
ISBN-13: 9781504028769 (trade paperback)
ISBN-13: 9781504028134 (eBook)
“In Remembering, … the editor [Lisa C. Hickman] presents one hundred pages of Williams’ skillful prose as ‘a celebration and recognition of a remarkable writer who dedicated more than fifty years of her life to a craft she considered “a life’s process that entailed a lonesomeness of spirit.…”’ With their frankness about challenges facing grandparents and retirees (from exhaustion and hip-replacement surgery to haunting memories and a loss of libido), these late stories should attract new readers to Joan Williams.” —Joan Wylie Hall, The Southern Register
For additional information about William Faulkner and Joan Williams: The Romance of Two Writers, click here.