Sundial Writers Corner (TN Valley writers podcast)
The Sundial Writers Corner is one of WLRH's longest running programs and greatest traditions. For more than 20 years, Sundial has featured prose and poetry submitted by talented Tennessee Valley wordsmiths. Each weekday at 9:30am during Morning Blend and 6:44pm during All Things Considered, a different voice from your community is heard in “The Writers Corner.” Enjoy commentaries, short stories, poems and everything in between, told in the voice of the author. Many of our writers have received awards at the state and national level, while others are exhibiting their creative abilities for the first time.
Would you like to submit to the Sundial Writer's Corner?
Camille Sommer is in the SUNDIAL Writer's Corner today - she has fond memories of listening to WLRH in the late 1970s, and especially enjoying the "Star Wars" radio dramas - her father then introduced her to the magic of movies...
Sallie Estes is in the SUNDIAL Writer's Corner today - Sallie's mother Sarah, with her friend Mary, provided the family with a great spirit of adventure and fun - here's a detailed message from her mother saved on the Estes answering machine...Sallie channeling her mom!
Allen Berry is in the SUNDIAL Writer's Corner today - his poem "Travel for Agoraphobics" was inspired by a world traveling friend who kept sending him postcards from locations far and wide. Allen, who's a real stay-at-home guy, wondered how a couple could cope with this situation - one with itchy feet, the other content to stay put.
Martena Koken is in the SUNDIAL Writer's Corner today - she had been feeling a bit low about the state of our world when a simple question raised her spirits - who would have thought that her search for a blue tablecloth could prompt such a positive change???
Wayne Holliday is in the SUNDIAL Writer's Corner today - north Alabama has been called "Tornado Alley" because of the violent storms that visit our area. This phenomenon prompted Wayne, in one of his darker moments, to write some short fiction he called "Twister."