American Writer’s Museum inspires smart phone generation by reviving literary history

American Writer’s Museum inspires smart phone generation by reviving literary history

Many visitors who visited the museum in Downtown Chicago said that celebrating American writers here was like an amusement park for all the lovers of literature and writing. Many teachers from the nearby areas visited the American Writer’s Museum on Sunday in order to learn how only a couple of years’ literary locale can inspire the youngest lot. Allison Sansone said that the museum provided people with opportunities for writing exercises and field trips.

The Write-In program of the museum gives support to teachers so that they can bring students from all levels, elementary to high school, to the museum. The program aims to inspire them for lesson plans and field trip in this 90-minute program. Different exercises will sharpen the writing skills of students at a young age.

Sonal Shuka from American Writer’s Museum said that the museum provides you with space where you can feel connected. This is why it is vital to encourage kids to come here and learn as space inspires them to read more.

Many people like Nicole Tsamoulos were determined to come to the museum to see famous writers’ faces and wanted to examine the work of famous people like Ernest Hemmingway, Jack London, and many others. It is also a source of joy for some to use the typewriter in the museum. Nicole Tsamoulos from Bell School said that it is a great experience to see the evolution of writing which can prompt the younger minds to become writers in the future. The museum has the potential to inspire students to become a writer even in second grade which makes this museum most appealing.

Literature and writing create links to our history. By encouraging students to visit the museum will enable them to have a connection with history, a generation which is otherwise more used to smartphones rather than typewriters. This museum is a great place for the mental growth of young students who will be able to understand that how famous writers used to create their writings in the past.

Staff writer for the Chicago Morning Star

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