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Barry Graham

Barry Graham is the author of more than a dozen books, including THE BOOK OF MAN (an American Library Association best book of the year), THE WRONG THING (a finalist for the SPINETINGLER MAGAZINE best novel of the year in the LEGEND category), WHEN IT ALL COMES DOWN TO DUST (a MYSTERY PEOPLE best book of the year) and KILL YOUR SELF: LIFE AFTER EGO, an Amazon Kindle bestseller in the Zen category. Three of his novels and a collection of his stories have been translated into French and published by 13E Note Editions. PREMIERE magazine called him "a white trash Buddhist monk" with "an uncompromising vision, but also full of tenderness and compassion, that makes him one of the most touching and interesting authors of his generation."   His journalism has appeared in magazines and newspapers internationally. He is currently a columnist at THE BIG CLICK.   He witnessed two executions in Arizona, invited each time by the prisoner, an experience described in his collection of memoir and reportage, WHY I WATCH PEOPLE DIE.   Originally from Glasgow, Scotland, he now lives in Portland, Oregon.

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Barry Graham is the author of more than a dozen books, including THE BOOK OF MAN (an American Library Association best book of the year), THE WRONG THING (a finalist for the SPINETINGLER MAGAZINE best novel of the year in the LEGEND category), WHEN IT ALL COMES DOWN TO DUST (a MYSTERY PEOPLE best book of the year) and KILL YOUR SELF: LIFE AFTER EGO, an Amazon Kindle bestseller in the Zen category. Three of his novels and a collection of his stories have been translated into French and published by 13E Note Editions. PREMIERE magazine called him “a white trash Buddhist monk” with “an uncompromising vision, but also full of tenderness and compassion, that makes him one of the most touching and interesting authors of his generation.”   His journalism has appeared in magazines and newspapers internationally. He is currently a columnist at THE BIG CLICK.   He witnessed two executions in Arizona, invited each time by the prisoner, an experience described in his collection of memoir and reportage, WHY I WATCH PEOPLE DIE.   Originally from Glasgow, Scotland, he now lives in Portland, Oregon.

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