Ultimately, the literary fantasy is just that: a fantasy. Nathan Graziano shows us how.
Nathan Graziano lives in Manchester, New Hampshire. He is the author of three collections of poetry---Not So Profound (Green Bean Press, 2003), Teaching Metaphors (Sunnyoutside Press, 2007) and After the Honeymoon (Sunnyoutside Press, 2009)—a collection of short stories, Frostbite (GBP, 2002), and several chapbooks of fiction and poetry. A chapbook of short prose pieces titled Hangover Breakfasts was recently published by Bottle of Smoke Press this fall. For more information, visit his website at NathanGraziano,com.
When we love, we can often stumble into loss. Nathan Graziano shares with us the story of one of his first loves, leaving us to reel in the heartbreaking reality that is loving someone with depression.
“My father and I—both stolid men—have always communed through baseball. Sports are and always will be a way in which men connect and speak the unspoken, articulate our ineffable emotions.”
Nathan Graziano would like to talk about our propensity for accepting bad behavior—as long as it is in the name of a win.
Reliving “the old days” with old friends can keep your soul young, and remind you that your body is older.
After ten years of marriage, Nathan Graziano is finding being alone a different challenge from his old single days.
Nathan Graziano was just coming around to believe in the altruistic and kind nature of humanity during the holiday season. Then Black Friday came along.
Nathan Graziano prefers to have relationships with former classmates separate from pageantry, the buffet and the crepe streamers strung from the ceiling.
Surely we know the difference between entertainment and real life? How then, wonders Nathan Graziano, do we explain the collective conversation about the arrest of Aaron Hernandez for the murder of Odin Lloyd.
Yoga pants aren’t just for the yoga studio anymore. And if the trend doesn’t die soon, Nathan Graziano may be doomed.
Suffering from panic attacks since college has been bad enough. Even more difficult is the thought that my kids will inherit them.
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Depression taught me that the best gift I could give my son was a realistic view of motherhood; full of surprises, mistakes, healing, hope and teachable moments.
Siobhán Lynch does not believe the lawsuit by parents in Newtown against Bushmaster, the maker of the AR-15, is the way forward on the guns issue.
A different approach on gift giving for the outdoorsman
Why current practices in education forecast a disaster for boys.
A look inside the place where the conversation no one else is having happens.
Jay Forte remembers the merrier Christmas celebrations of his childhood and offers a path to creating your own today—show up with kid-like enthusiasm.
Holiday stress got you down? This noble guinea pig might inspire you to greatness. Or just “awwww…”
Alex Yarde is troubled by the move to not show The Interview Movie.
Great sex is great—says a self-confessed sex addict. But mastering technique doesn’t guarantee long-term satisfaction.
Oscar nominee Viola Davis has been cast as Amanda Waller, the tough as nails Director of the Suicide Squad.
Remember when an upset win was relished by the entire student body? Mike Kasdan is sad to report that at Yale that may no longer be the case: “Thanks a lot Professor Chen!”
Ty Phillips remembers a day with his three-year-old daughter when anxiety and depression almost got the better of him.
Alexander Yarde knows what’s on his holiday list this year.
You Don’t Know Jack About MS™ was created for people living with multiple sclerosis (MS) and their loved ones by Jack Osbourne, in partnership with Teva Neuroscience.
What’s the one holiday album that you could listen to anytime of the year? The one that you think is as important as any other album its creator has ever released?
Is anything inappropriate to wear to class anymore?
Meeghan Mousaw offers insight into how redshirting helps a child to grow socially and intellectually giving the child added confidence to assist with learning.
When you’re ready to take that next step with a woman, think carefully. What you say isn’t always what she hears.