LIFE IS PEOPLE #123 Miriam Ruff

Miriam’s background is in the sciences, but though she received her degree in Zoology (cell biology) and is still fascinated by this and many other scientific fields, she discovered that writing provided her with a new and engaging way to communicate with others that academic science and research did not. Bolstered by an essay writing award from Honeywell Corp., Miriam began to explore her writing options shortly after college, both in fiction and non-fiction. She also found that her naturally meticulous nature often led people to come to her for help with editing and proofreading their documents.

In today’s global marketplace, Bumbershoot has allowed Miriam to meet and work with people in very different industries and from all around the world. Some of these include StepWare, Inc. (content creator for reading efficiency software), Certified Learning Centers (writer, curriculum developer, editor, and instructor), Opportunity Visions (website content development and press release writer), and Your Information Center (e-brochure writer and editorial board member)

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As discussed The Left Hand of Darkness is a 1969 science fiction novel by Ursula K. Le Guin. It is part of the Hainish Cycle, a series of books by Le Guin set in the fictional Hainish universe, which she introduced in 1964. It is among the first books published in the feminist science fiction genre and the most famous examination of androgyny in science fiction.[2]

In 1970, Left Hand won both the Hugo and Nebula Awards as the year’s “best novel”, according to convention participants and science fiction writers, respectively.[3] In the 1975 Locus Poll & Survey covering “novels”, Left Hand ranked third behind Dune and Arthur C. Clarke’s Childhood’s End (1963).[4] In 1987, Locus magazine ranked it number two among “All-Time Best SF Novels”, after Dune, based on the Locus Poll & Survey of subscribers.[5]

That same year, Harold Bloom edited a critical anthology about the book and said in the introduction: “Le Guin, more than Tolkien, has raised fantasy into high literature, for our time”.[6]

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