About Elizabeth @lizflock
Elizabeth Flock is an independent journalist who reports on justice and gender. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
Elizabeth’s Recent Stories
Arts Feb 19An annotated page from Meg Wolitzer’s ‘The Wife’
Author Meg Wolitzer explains where she gets her settings and stories, why she set the book in the first person, and how she creates humor on the page.
Arts Feb 12Author Meg Wolitzer’s best advice: Write what’s important to you
Wolitzer, author of "The Wife," says that in hearing a writing instructor tell the class to write what was important, she started to ask her 19-year-old self, "What’s important to me?"…
Arts Feb 04Discussion questions for ‘The Wife’
Our February pick for the PBS NewsHour-New York Times book club is Meg Wolitzer's "The Wife." Here are discussion questions to guide your reading.
Arts Jan 29February’s pick for the PBS NewsHour-New York Times book club is ‘The Wife’
Meg Wolitzer's novel is a darkly funny, intelligent tale of what happens when you decide to stop sacrificing your own talents in service of your spouse's success.
Arts Jan 25WATCH: Author Sandeep Jauhar explains what happens in a coronary angiogram
More than 600,000 Americans will have a heart attack this year. As a result many of us -- or someone we love -- will one day undergo a coronary angiogram.
Arts Jan 17An annotated page from ‘Heart’
Many of the experiments surgeons performed in the 1950s brought us to our current understanding of the human heart, but "would not pass muster with any institutional review board today," Sandeep Jauhar writes.
Arts Jan 09‘Don’t be such a writer,’ and more advice from author Sandeep Jauhar
The author of new hit book "Heart: A History" says sometimes it's best let the story tell itself and to get out of the way.
Arts Jan 02Discussion questions for ‘Heart’
Sandeep Jauhar opens “Heart” with his perspective as a patient, not as a doctor.
Arts Dec 26January’s pick for the PBS NewsHour-New York Times book club is ‘Heart’
"Heart: A History" is an exploration of our most vital organ and favored metaphor.
Arts Dec 18An annotated page from ‘There Will Be No Miracles Here’
"'I don’t know' is the most important phrase in this whole book," author Casey Gerald explains.