J.W. Williamson was the founding editor in 1972 of the Appalachian Journal: A Regional Studies Review, which he edited until July of 2000. He has taught college classes in Appalachian history, cultural politics, and literature, and he has lectured widely on the pop-culture history of "Appalachia" in the American consciousness. His books include Interviewing Appalachia, Southern Mountaineers in Silent Films, and Hillbillyland: What the Mountains Did to the Movies and What the Movies Did to the Mountains. He has won the Thomas Wolfe Award given by the Western North Carolina Historical Society, the Laurel Leaves Award given by the Appalachian Consortium, a special Weatherford Award given by Berea College, and the Cratis Williams-James Brown Award given by the Appalachian Studies Association.
The views expressed on WataugaWatch are solely those of J.W. Williamson or individual contributors and are not necessarily shared nor endorsed by the Watauga County Democratic Party nor by any other adults of sound mind in this or any other universe.
I don’t care what she calls it, I just wish she cared about the folks DOING it.
She comes very close to saying, "Work sets you free".
I knew her before she "transitioned."
She is a bride of Frankenstein.
Why would anyone want to become the thing they rightly despised earlier on?
I could say greed, and call it quits, but nevertheless a deep mystery remains unexplained.
Do you know who wrote the screed that Ms. Foxx read?
No, Pixelshim. Do you? I've always believed that Foxx writes her own stuff, but I have no evidence to back that up. Other than gut instinct.
Madam Foxx approved the screed, else she wouldn't have read into the Congressional Record from the House floor. Authorship is inconsequential.
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