This issue includes a love letter to Thomas Wolfe, a profile of Goat Cart Same, a study of sorority rush, and more.
"Authors are not the only southerners to reenact tradition."
"The author of The Great Santini reveals a long admiration for the author of Look Homeward, Angel."
"Art, intellectual property, or both? The legacy of DuBose Heyward's most famous character."
"The significance of singing, playacting, schmoozing, and reputation-management."
"It may be, in fact, that the use of 'African American' has peaked."
"Zora Neale Hurston's correspondence with W. E. B. Du Bois in 1929 reveals her concern about how prominent African Americans of their era were honored after death."
"William Faulker, the architect of Go Down, Moses, flirts with his good friend's wife in a nearly-lost letter and drops a few clues left out of the book's famous ledgers."