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.
When thoughts tell me to “be calm and breathe”, when my emotionally suppressed little boy cries in pain, and when the voice of spirit nudges me towards leaving a relationship.
Calling all football fans! Grab your snacks, get your game face on and join us on Wednesday, January 28th 9pm for #GoodMenChat
Michael Frizell writes of Vietnam and the father who was there.
Michael Stilley explains why it’s time for Seattle Seahawks star running back, Marshawn Lynch, to quit the bad behavior when it comes to the NFL and the media and just grow up.
“We’re just f-buddies, John; it’s casual—you know, friends with benefits.”
I’m counting on time to pull me out of this. Right now, that’s all I can do.
John was a troubadour of peace and compassion, and a jealous guy.
After he overcame his lifelong fear of it, one reader found that dancing gave him a new and amazing way to connect.
Time for a change in American Politics? Mark Goulston gives us an idea.
While some issues may be distressing, that’s how life goes on this crazy planet.
Cyber-strangers aren’t all trolls.
Nine silly and serious ways the hidden joys of parenthood surprised Joanna Schroeder when she became a mom.
Do you prefer chaos to comfort and conformity? Ditch convention and embrace your inner weird.
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.