Lynda Sexson is the author of two book-length works of fiction, Hamlet's Planets and Margaret of the Imperfections and a work of non-fiction, Ordinarily Sacred. Her most recent story, "Sally, Lucky, Ghost, and Spot," appears in a recent issue of Image, and her most recent essay, "The Duct-Tape Side of the Moon: Rip Van Winkle and the Separation," appears in The Kenyon Review. The BBC is presently funding an animated film version of her short story, "Turning." She is currently at work on a book manuscript on sacred text and mythic America titled "Stack of Bibles."
She has received many awards for her writing and for her teaching at Montana State University, where she is a Professor of Humanities in the Department of History, Philosophy and Religious Studies. She is co-director, with Michael Sexson, of Corona Productions.
Michael Sexson is a professor of English at Montana State University, where he has been teaching for four decades, specializing in mythology, literary criticism, and Shakespeare, as well as classical, biblical, and children's literature. He is the author of a book on the poet Wallace Stevens and numerous essays on mythology, religion, and literature.
He was principal director of Logon '83, a conference on literacy, mythology, and technology that was voted best Humanities program in the United States in 1984 by the Federation of States Humanities Councils, a division of the National Endowment for the Humanities.
As co-director, with Lynda Sexson, of Corona Productions, he is committed to advancing the cause of interdisciplinary thinking through a variety of venues, including traditional print, film, symposia, and electronic enterprises.