During the short span of her career, Hazel Hall became one of the West's outstanding literary figures, a poet whose fierce, crystalline verse was frequently compared with that of Emily Dickinson. Confined to a wheelchair since childhood, Hall's writings convey the dark undertones of the lives of working women in the early twentieth century, while bringing into focus her own private, reclusive life—her limited mobility, her isolation and loneliness, and her gifts with needlework and words.
Reflections on Religion and American Public Life
This challenging collection of essays offers a refreshing approach to the troubling–and timely–subject of religion and public policy in American, and the ways in which issues of church and state affect our national identity.
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