David Adams Richards has 3 past events.
---. One Step Inside. Chatham, NB: David Adams Richards, 1970.
Williams, Jocelyn. “The Rifle Kicks Hard Both Ways: Rereading David Adams Richards’ For Those Who Hunt the Wounded Down.” The Nashwaak Review 16/17.1 (2006): 46-66.
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Woodford, Gillian. “’Voices that Sputter Against the Background’: Communication in the Novels of David Adams Richards.” BA Honours Thesis. University of New Brunswick, 1995.
David Adams Richards, Writer, Author, Playwright, Saint Thomas University Writer-in-Residence speaks about beauty and courage at the 11 Minutes/11 Muscles event held on April 1, 2011, at the Fredericton Convention Centre, New Brunswick Canada. 11 Minutes/11 Muscles was an event conceived and organized by students in the MBA Professional Development program at the University of New Brunswick to create awareness of and support for Muscular Dystrophy Canada. It takes 11 muscles to talk; students challenged extraordinary people to say something inspiring in 11 minutes. David was one of five people to take up the challenge.In person, David Adams Richards does not reek of this stardom, however. He doesn't sizzle, though perhaps he seethes. A quiet man, he is modest and unassuming, with a self-deprecating style and a laugh that fills his whole face. His personal style smacks of the same uncompromising quality that is characteristic of his work. Unshaven and comfortable in a cable knit sweater for a day filled with interviews, you understand very quickly that the Richards you are meeting is the only one there is: honest, friendly, forthright and brilliant. Take me as I am.Within the literary community, however, David Adams Richards is a star. One of the few writers to have won the coveted Governor General's Award twice -- in 1988 for and in 1998 for the non-fiction -- Richards has won or been nominated for almost every award for which he's been eligible including winning the New York International Film Festival Award for Best Script in 1996 for the original screenplay ."One cannot, somehow, think of him as a revolutionary, in the sense that James Joyce and D.H. Lawrence are revolutionaries, yet his contribution to literature is as original as theirs. He has given us a new formula. He is of the generation and yet not of it. His novels are only possible because he has cut himself off from twentieth-century civilization, and yet could not have been written in no other century than this. He owes little or nothing to contemporary literature; all his debts are to the past. ... But it is probable that future generations will regard him as standing of the same relation to this generation as Blake did to his." So wrote British literary critic William Hunter of British novelist T.F. Powys (1875-1953), but it's just as true of David Adams Richards.