Win an Illustrated Booklet by Newbery-Winner
Grace Lin!


Win an Illustrated Booklet by Newbery-Winner
Grace Lin!

Win a limited edition illustrated booklet by Grace Lin!
When you write a book, you inevitably need to chop content. “The Story of the Stonecutter” is a story that Grace needed to cut from her novel When the Sea Turned to Silver. And she was so sad to see it go, she turned it into a beautiful little booklet. And she’s signed her 10 last copies, just for us!

This is a limited-edition thing, and we’re giving away 10 of them! It’s easy to enter to win:

1. Go to our Twitter page @longestshortest and follow us.

2. Retweet this tweet, which you’ll find pinned to our profile. Or, you can do both of those things right here:

That’s it! We’ll choose 10 winners at random on Tuesday 10/25 at 12 noon EST. If you are chosen, we will contact you via Twitter messaging for your address, so it’s important to make sure you are following us!

UPDATE: The deadline for this contest has passed.

2 thoughts on “Giveaway: Win an Illustrated Booklet by Newbery-Winner Grace Lin!

  1. I would love to enter this contest, but unfortunately I don’t do the Twitter. Thanks for a great episode. As a half-French-Canadian who grew up knowing nothing about Québec’s culture, and now married to a half-Chinese-Indonesian-Canadian who is similarly disconnected from his cultural heritage, the episode really resonated. We’re trying to figure out how to re-weave our cultures into our own rich traditions for our 3.5 year old son.

  2. I know this episode aired about a month ago, but I’ve been a bit behind in my listening. So I have only just recently listened to your interview with Grace Lin.

    First, let me say that I am so pleased that you interviewed Grace. It’s always a victory to hear women of color’s voices on air.

    As an Asian American female myself, I definitely identified with Grace’s experience of growing up in a white community. I think it’s important that we tell our stories of feeling different and alienated from our cultures of origin. These stories, however, are not just personal and individual ones. They happen in the context of a US culture that is dominated by white, Protestant, middle-class norms. Those of us who do not meet these criteria are made to feel other, less than, that we don’t belong. This is the impact of racism. It is a disservice to your listeners to discuss racial difference without contextualizing that experience within the framework of systemic racism. A system that was created specifically to benefit white people at the expense of people of color. So, people of color’s feelings are not an individual phenomenon, but rather a direct result of a system of racism that values white people over people of color.

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