Ed Bullins ‘89

Ed Bullins ‘89 (Antioch College, BA) won The Legacy Playwrights Awards, which aims to honor and advocate for elder playwrights who have fallen out of the public eye. Bullins is an African American playwright and author who began his professional playwriting career in 1965 with the production of How Do You Do, Dialect Determinism (or The Rally), and Clara’s Ole Man at the Firehouse Repertory Theatre in San Francisco. He later became the resident playwright and associate director at Robert Macbeth’s New Lafayette Theatre in New York City. Bullins also headed the Black Theatre Workshop. Bullins also edited Black Theatre Magazine. Some other plays of Bullins include It Has No Choice, In the Wine Time, Goin ‘ a Buffalo, A Son Come Home, The Electronic Nigger, and Clara’s Ole Man, which collectively won the Vernon Rice Drama Desk Award, and The Taking of Miss Janie, for which he received both an Obie Award and the New York Drama Critics Circle Award. Bullins has received Guggenheim Fellowships, Rockefeller Foundation playwriting grants, an AUDELCO Award, a National Endowment for the Arts playwriting grant, and others. Before retiring, Bullins was a Distinguished Artist-in-Residence at Northeastern University in Boston.

Read more about the award here. 

 

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Patrick O’Neil 08

Patrick O’Neil‘s 08 (Antioch Los Angeles, MFA) memoir, Anarchy at the Circle K, was published by Punk Hostage Press

Dr. Stalnaker-Shofner Presents on Critical Race Theory at National Conferences

Dr. Devona Stalnaker-Shofner, Associate Chair and faculty of Antioch New England’s MA in Clinical Mental Health Counseling program, recently spoke at two national conferences on the topic of Critical Race Theory as an approach to address race, racism, power, and privilege in counseling practices and systems that may work to silence the voices of historically marginalized populations. Entitled “Critical Race Theory as a Framework of Decolonizing Counselor Education,” her presentation identified the key tenets of CRT, and ways to ethically incorporate CRT into counselor education curricula to effectively teach students about advocacy, activism, and multicultural competence. Dr. Stalnaker-Shofner spoke at the Association

Paloma Arnold ‘04

Paloma Arnold ‘04 (Antioch Santa Barbara, MA in Psychology) has been selected to serve as the new Vice President of Student Affairs at Santa Barbara Community College. Arnold has worked in Student Services at SBCC for over 20 years, most recently as the Dean of Student Affairs, providing oversight for various Student Services departments and programs including EOPS/CARE, CalWORKs, Guardian Scholars, admissions and records, financial aid, academic counseling, University Transfer Center, Transfer Achievement program, articulation, foster and kinship care education, enrollment and retention services, dual enrollment and the Federal Work Study program. In 2019, she was recognized as the Outstanding

Hazel Stark ‘15 and Joe Horn ‘16

Hazel Stark ‘15 (Antioch New England, MS in Resource Management and Conservation) and Joe Horn ‘16 (Antioch New England, MBA Sustainable Business, MS in Environmental Education), both partners in marriage and in business, own and operate Maine Outdoor School based in Milbridge. Their outdoor school reaches out to people of all ages through guided outdoor experiences and summer camps, while offering programs that align with Maine educational standards and school science curricula. Read the full article here. 

Melissa Chadburn ’09

Melissa Chadburn ‘09 (Antioch Los Angeles, MFA) began a book tour for her novel A Tiny Upward Shove which was featured on Book Riot’s New Releases Tuesday: The Best Books Out This Week. An interview with Chadburn was published in Electric Literature.

Gabriella Emmett ‘19

Gabriella Emmett’s ‘19 (Antioch Los Angeles, MFA in Creative Writing) story “Little Feet” was selected for the 2022 Best Small Fictions anthology.

Antioch University

Since our founding 1852, Antioch University has remained on the forefront of social justice, inclusion, and equality – regardless of ethnicity, gender, creed, orientation, focus of study, or ability.

Antiochians actively reflect these shared values to inspire positive change in the world. Common Thread is where we document the stories that showcase our communities actions, so the change we work for can be shared widely.  

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