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"Stella Keeps the Sun Up" Author reading and Q&A discussion
Please join Stacey Nunn, School Librarian Media Specialist at Baltimore County Public Schools in Baltimore, MD and Clothilde Ewing, author of "Stella Keeps The Sun Up" for a reading and Q &A discussion about her new picture book and plans to bring more Black Joy onto bookshelves around the world. Stella Keeps The Sun Up was recently picked as People Magazine's Kid Pick of the week and called one of the five most exciting releases for kids.


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Stacy S, Nunn
Library Media Specialist @Baltimore County Public Schools
Stacey S. Nunn is a third career educator with 13 years of experience which consist of a combination in special education and library information science. Stacey is currently a Library Media Specialist for Baltimore County Public Schools. She is a member of the American Library Association (ALA), American Association of School Librarians (AASL), Maryland Association of School Librarians (MASL) and Black Caucus American Library Association (BCALA). She is also a member of the Society of Children’s Book Writers and Illustrators (SCBWI). Her primary goal as a Library Media Specialist is to cultivate a sense of community, expose students to literature across multiple genres and build strong collections that represent diverse populations. Her career goal is to be a well-established blogger who aims to provide enriched book list and reviews for students in middle grade through young adulthood.
Clothilde, Ewing
Author, Journalist and Producer
Clothilde Ewing has spent her career communicating through journalism as an assignment editor and producer at CBS News, in entertainment as a producer at The Oprah Winfrey Show, through politics as a member of the press team for President Obama’s 2012 reelection campaign, and with nonprofits, where she currently serves as Vice President of Strategic Communications at The Chicago Community Trust. She never had any intention of becoming an author, but was inspired to do so, after reading a New York Times opinion piece by her now-editor, Denene Millner, titled: “Black Kids Don’t Want to Read About Harriet Tubman All the Time.” Her goal is for children, whether they look like hers or not, to see children of color in books that have nothing to do with race or struggle and have everything to do with belonging and joy. Making sure this happened became her calling.