Revisioning Craft: A Creative Writing Workshop

Our own Kelli Deeth, acclaimed fiction writer and Senior Editor here at The Toronto Review of Books, is inviting registrations for a creative writing workshop that she is co-leading with Sandra Campbell. 

Revisioning Craft:
Setting, Plot, Memory and Imagination

This innovative workshop allows you to study two core elements of craft while also exploring the dynamics of memory and imagination. As you develop an awareness of the interaction of craft with memory and imagination, your writing will become powerfully vibrant.

WHEN: Four Saturdays-1:30 to 3:30 PM September 20, 27, October 4, 18, 2014

WHERE: Centre for Social Innovation,
215 Spadina Avenue, nr. Richmond
Toronto ON M5T 2C7

COST: $310.00 (includes GST)

REGISTRATION: By September 10 September 15. Please contact Kelli Deeth: deethkelli@gmail.com or Sandra Campbell: sradcliffcampbell@gmail.com

Kelli Deeth is the author of two story collections: The Girl Without Anyone (Harpercollins, 2001, Best of The Globe and Mail) and The Other Side of Youth (Arsenal, 2013). She has taught creative writing in The University of Toronto’s School of Continuing Studies for ten years and received an Excellence in Teaching Award for her work with creative writing students.

Sandra Campbell (www.sandracampbell.ca) has been exploring the connections of memory and the imagination in creativity through her writing and teaching. For more than ten years, her workshops have focused on process, relaxation and play to enable people to discover their authentic stories. Her novel, Getting to Normal was named as one of NOW Magazine‘s Best Books

“The worst realities of our age are manufactured realities. It is therefore our task, as creative participants in the universe, to redream our world. The fact of possessing imagination means that everything can be redreamed. Each reality can have its alternative possibilities. Human beings are blessed with the necessity of transformation.” Ben Okri

“I can only note that the past is beautiful because one never realizes an emotion at the time. It expands later, and thus we don’t have complete emotions about the present, only about the past.” Virgina Woolf

About the author

The TRB
By The TRB