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That flip side of the story led to the terrific Lives essay “Return of Glavin” that opened, “My pilgrimage to my mother’s ancestral home in Ireland began with the wrong bus, to the wrong village.” Often I see pieces by beginners about a conflict that isn’t resolved.They are stuck in a bad relationship or lousy addiction that has no ending or solution in sight.We will carry on recognizing the magic of play, and support children’s growth and development in a safe way.All while making life more enjoyable for you as a parent.
I found that no editors were interested in my macabre childhood obsession with my Barbies (where I’d change their heads instead of their clothes)—until, that is, the popular plaything’s 35th birthday became my lead.
Perhaps you have some fond childhood recollections of playing with our toys?
Because that’s what our mission is based upon: to create happy childhood memories – ensuring that today's children feel the same way about BRIO as generations before them.
As an editor once drummed into my class: “It’s called newspapers, not papers.” Even students who choose extreme topics and traumas tend to pick obvious angles that editors still see too much of: Tales of alcoholism and horrible dates proliferate, along with “the creep who divorced me” and “the creep I should have divorced sooner.” To tackle overdone subjects like these, you’ll need a surprising take or an unexpected happy ending. “There’s a moratorium on dead parents and grandparent stories,” a top editor recently told my students.
So my student Bryan Patrick Miller twisted his theme.