The Kansas Literary Map has been the result of a decades long commitment by Kansas writer and Washburn University professor Thomas Averill.
The North Carolina Literary Map–maintained by ERIT, University Libraries, and UNCG–provides thorough information about books and authors from the state.
In 2005 the New York Times asked readers to submit the names of locations in Manhattan that appeared in literature. The result was one of the most influential early digital literary maps.
Creating a bookmap for The Mine with the Iron Door revealed the influence Harold Bell Wright had on the city of Tucson.
The Literary Map of Detroit, which is edited by Frank D. Rashid of Marygrove College, includes a series of probing descriptions that capture the landscape of one of America’s most rapidly changing cities.
Mapping Harold Bell Wright’s The Mine with the Iron Door drew me back into the mountains and into Tucson’s history.
A interactive map of the locations that appear in Harold Bell Wright’s The Mine with the Iron Door.
A solitary hike in the Catalina Mountains north of Tucson leads to an unexpected book recommendation for Harold Bell Wright’s The Mine with the Iron Door.
Lou Berney’s newest novel focuses on Wyatt Rivers, a Las Vegas based private investigator hired to look into the vandalism of an Oklahoma City music club. As Rivers investigates a crime in his once home city he encounters many landmarks including the Oklahoma City National Memorial.
Like any good murder mystery, Tom Dekker’s ADAM requires a scene of the crime: in this case, a root cellar deep in the woods of southern Oklahoma.