K. Ibura is a writer, painter, and traveler from New Orleans, Louisiana. The middle child of five, she grew up in a hardscrabble neighborhood with oak and fig trees, locusts and mosquitoes, cousins and neighbors. K. Ibura's work delves into spheres of human liberation, human connection, and evolution. She employs speculative fiction and creative nonfiction to take readers through mind-bending journeys into the transcendent, the mystical, and the fantastic.
BlogKIS.listadvice // Antioch // avoid dealing with // memoir // MFA // online learning // privacy // secrets // The Black Notebooks // themes // toi derricotte // ugly things // writer's life
Antioch University E-Conferences CyberSpace One aspect of the requirements for a distance learning degree is participation in Internet discussion groups with your classmates. Antioch has a number of optional, as well as mandatory, discussion groups. I love it when I have some downtime at home, my daughter’s sleeping and I’ve done all the housework I… »
BlogKIS.listartist life // author appearances // author readings // career // development // growth // Promotion // rejection/acceptance o'meter // self representation // writer's life
Brooklyn, NY Recently a friend was writing an essay on the relationship between authors and public readings. “Why,” he asked, “is it important for writers to read their work?” It is an interesting question because writing—unlike the performing arts—doesn’t really need to be performed to be enjoyed by others. For dancers, actors, singers, and musicians,… »
BlogKIS.listartist's life // Bullshit or Fertilizer // faith // perspective // Pierre Bennu // Promotion // rejection/acceptance o'meter // self confidence // Self-promotion // writer's life // writing struggles
A Conversation with a Fellow Writer and a Visual Artist Brooklyn, NY A writer friend of mine was visiting and the topic of hype came up. He brought up a writer’s website he had recently visited. The website pissed him off because the writer claimed to have produced mountains of various types of work, but… »