Calling all beginning and experienced writers, dabblers, vagabonds of the mind, and everyone in between! Petals and Bones Writing Workshops, based in Sonoma County, offer an inspired perspective on the act of writing and organized writing groups. Clever, fun, supportive—and sometimes brash—our classes will help you to discover your own brilliant and unique voice. We offer workshops to inspire, instigate, and hone your craft. All levels welcome—from the beginning writer, who is just finding their voice, to those that have already been published.
What can you expect from Petals and Bones Workshop?
- a supportive atmosphere meant to get the creative blood pumping, not intimidate.
- experienced facilitators with an independent spirit
- small class sizes
- a fun and intellectual atmosphere
- a chance to allow your creativity to reign supreme!
Dani Burlison is a displaced social worker, mother, world traveler and activist turned writer and wannabe Anthropologist. A staff writer atthe Pacific Sun in Marin County, CA, and a columnist for McSweeney’s Internet Tendency, her writing also appears in Bike Monkey Magazine, Rad Dad Zine, Hip Mama Magazine, elephant journal, Offbeat Mama, Cosmic Cowgirls Magazine, Metro Santa Cruz and a handful of zines. She has upcoming essays in two anthologies set to be published in 2012 and 2013. She is obsessed with Leonard Cohen, holds an MA in Culture, Ecology and Sustainable Community from New College of California and lives in Sonoma County California with her two budding artist daughters.
Leilani Clark is a staff writer at the North Bay Bohemian. She’s been published in Clamor Magazine, Shareable.net, Punk Planet, The Cleveland Scene, Santa Cruz Weekly, Metro Silicon Valley, Sacramento News andReview and the Orlando Weekly. She has a BA in English Literature from University of California San Diego and an MFA in Writing and Consciousness from the California Institute of Integral Studies. In her spare time she plays bass and sings in a band called the 50/50′s and she dreams about returning to the olden days and wearing a bonnet–in a feminist way, of course.