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Carl Sandburg

A collection of news and information related to Carl Sandburg published by this site and its partners.

Top Carl Sandburg Articles

Displaying items 67-77
  • Small town succeeds where Chicago fails

    Small town succeeds where Chicago fails
    — Moving from Chicago's South Side to a public housing development in this city of 32,000 was a major culture shock for Keona Lee. For one thing, she never expected to find a truancy officer at her door, asking why her second-grade daughter had...
  • Library Foundation fete a literary feast

    Library Foundation fete a literary feast
    The Chicago Public Library and the Chicago Public Library Foundation hosted the 13th annual Carl Sandburg Literary Awards dinner at the UIC Forum on Oct. 17. Emcee Bill Kurtis introduced more than 65 noted authors, all with ties to Chicago, to the crowd...
  • Book review: West Coast photo icons developed in Glendale

    Book review: West Coast photo icons developed in Glendale
    One of the more hidebound notions about American art is that modern art photography was strictly an East Coast phenomenon, and that Los Angeles represented a cultural backwater. Last fall's publication of “Artful Lives,” Beth Gates Warren's...
  • 10 things you might not know about Abraham Lincoln

    10 things you might not know about Abraham Lincoln
    Steven Spielberg's film about a long-limbed, inspirational figure is finally coming to theaters. No, it's not a re-issue of "E.T." It's "Lincoln," starring Daniel Day-Lewis. Here are 10 facts about "Honest Abe": 1 Lincoln detested the nickname Abe, and...
  • Paul Coates, Feb. 17, 1961

     
    Feb. 17, 1961: The death of Burdette E. Lowery, 67, was an accident – or was it? Lowery, a retired engineer, was tenant in a home at 514 Via De La Paz occupied by Turner Ashby Martin, 41, and his......
  • Bach Choir uplifting and heavenly in 'Songs of Hope'

     
    By Steve Siegel Special to The Morning Call On Sunday afternoon, the scent of springtime, optimism, and hope wafted through the First Presbyterian Church of Bethlehem -- not from its windows, sealed against spring’s early chill, but from the music.....
  • You (Still) Can’t Say That on TV?

     
    It should come as no surprise that as a happy proponent of vulgarity, I don’t think there’s much point in TV, radio, newspapers and other media censoring language. Let’s focus on a specific case: the word to which my parents referred...
  • Meat cutters of Kabul hack at carcasses and praise Obama

     
    The late Illinois poet Carl Sandburg once called President Obama’s town, Chicago, the “hog butcher of the world.” Here in Kabul, the former Midwest capital of slaughterhouses has a kindred spirit in Butcher Street, a small road lined...
  • Oak Forest: Where town meets country

    Oak Forest: Where town meets country
    Long walks through the winding forest preserve or the tree-lined streets near her Oak Forest home are a favorite pastime for resident Donna Bos, who also enjoys the city's easy access to transportation, nearby grocery and drug stores and "hard-working,...
  • "Alice I Have Been" by Melanie Benjamin and "The Lost Summer of Louisa May Alcott" by Kelly O'Connon McNees

    "Alice I Have Been" by Melanie Benjamin and "The Lost Summer of Louisa May Alcott" by Kelly O'Connon McNees
    "Alice I Have Been" by Melanie Benjamin Delacorte, 351 pages "The Lost Summer of Louisa May Alcott" by Kelly O'Connor McNees Amy Einhorn Books/Putnam, 342 pages Nature may abhor a vacuum, but historical novels adore one. Even the most extensive...
  • Toni Morrison discusses racism and "A Mercy" during keynote speech

    Toni Morrison discusses racism and "A Mercy" during keynote speech
    There are few authors that can bring together people no matter their age, race or gender. Toni Morrison is one of those authors. Tuesday night at the Chicago Public Library's 'One Book, One Chicago' keynote speech, Morrison brought the house down with a...