The title of the book is purposefully anachronistic and titillating. What was your initial response to it? Have the tales made you consider trying a life in a foreign culture?
Anastasia Ashman and Jennifer Gokmen interviewed by Istanbul’s TV 6 News about foreign women in modern Turkey, making Tales from the Expat Harem, and other cultural crossroads.
This popularly- and critically-acclaimed collection invites you into the Turkey that thirty-two women from seven nations know.
Besides in newspapers and magazines around the world and online, my writing has appeared in several nonfiction anthologies. I also coedited the Expat Harem literary collection.
Fleeting, picturesque moments can capture an enduring truth about expatriatism.
For a series on expat success stories in a national English-language newspaper, I tell Brooks Emerson how a sense of place has inspired my sense of self.
I’ve got Web 3.0 plans for my second book not only because as a contemporary author abroad I must connect with readers and offer dynamic interaction with the material, but because as a digital citizen I can.
Since 2005 the Expat Harem anthology editors and contributors have been featured by more than 200 mainstream and independent media sources across the globe in news, travel, literature and culture.
Expatriate literature may often be stocked in the travel section, but does it deserve a shelf of its own?
When America’s most popular morning talk show came to Istanbul, they asked Expat Harem to explain Turkey to five million Americans.
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