Andrew Hudgins

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search

Andrew Hudgins (born 22 April 1951 Killeen, Texas) is an American poet.

Biography[edit]

Hudgins was raised in Alabama. He earned a B.A. at Huntingdon College, an M.A. at the University of Alabama, and an M.F.A. at the University of Iowa. He is the author of numerous collections of poetry and essays, many of which have received high critical praise, such as The Never-Ending: New Poems (1991), which was a finalist for the National Book Awards; After the Lost War: A Narrative (1988), which received the Poets' Prize; and Saints and Strangers (1985), which was a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize. Hudgins is an elected member of the Fellowship of Southern Writers and a frequent Sewanee Writers' Conference faculty member. He is currently Humanities Distinguished Professor of English at Ohio State University. He previously taught at Baylor University and the University of Cincinnati. Hudgins lives in Upper Arlington, Ohio, with his wife, the writer Erin McGraw.[1][2][3]

Bibliography[edit]

Poetry[edit]

Nonfiction[edit]

Essays and reporting[edit]

  • Hudgins, Andrew (Spring 2011). "Helen Keller answers the iron". The Kenyon Review 33 (2).  Reprinted in Henderson, Bill, ed. (2013). The Pushcart Prize XXXVII : best of the small presses 2013. Pushcart Press. pp. 452–468. 

References[edit]