Tim Ruane is an artist and writer. He is a graduate of Georgetown University, where he studied English and art, and has worked as a chief copy editor in the editorial department of The Washington Post, where he has also worked as a freelance photographer. He has written hundreds of poems, two novels a number of short stories. His photographs have been published by The Washington Post, Simon & Schuster and The Good Men Project. He has shown his photographs at Potomac MD Public Library and is scheduled to be published in ShareArt LA, Circumfleks Magazine and Splinter Literary Journal. He will have an exhibition of his photographs in September at the offices of Prudential FedRealty in Washington D.C. Mr. Ruane lives and works in Garrett Park MD, just outside Washington D.C. USA.
What was it that gave me goosebumps and a smile from within watching strangers kiss, and then also again as strangers undressed each other?
Ty Phillips learns what he needs—what we all need—by being there for his daughter.
Don’t let us fool you, we’re quaking in our boots.
John Nelson sizes up more products from the detention supply industry, #2 in a casual series.
When Ernie Banks played baseball, white boys weren’t supposed to idolize black men. Fortunately, most white boys didn’t know that.
Trying not to fall off the boat called relationship. Steven Lake looks at the challenges and opportunities that change offers.
This blanket of memories will carry us through the winter of our love.
Jordan Gray says that living with your significant other can kill the passion in your relationship… unless you decide to do these five things.
Alex Barnett thinks it’s time for Disney to ” let go” of institutional biases against people of color and embrace the rising number of minority and multiracial people.
The Talk we all need to have with our kids someday, and more.
Extreme challenges kept one mother’s son home from school, endangering his graduation, until she hit upon a last-ditch answer.
SB988 would have stopped reparative therapy for minors in Virgina.
Negative Experiences that Keep Re-Playing
Heroes come in all shapes, sizes, ages, and deeds. What kind of hero would you be?
“Work is simply another playground in which to explore our personal evolution.” ~ Mark Darren Gregor
Doyin Richards offers a few pointers to men who are about to make the transition into fatherhood.
Kozo Hattori questions the necessity for kids to “take responsibility” at the expense of kindness.