Individual Author Record
Name: Lynette SeatorPen Name: None Genre: Born: 1929 in Chicago, Illinois Sites:
Illinois ConnectionSeator was born in Chicago and lived in Illinois most of her life.
Biographical and Professional InformationLynette Seator lived in Jacksonville, Illinois from 1967 until 2003 when she moved to San Miguel de Allende, Mexico, her home until the end of her life. Dr. Seator was professor of Modern Languages at Illinois College from 1967 to 1989 and Professor Emeritus from 1988 until her death. She earned a Ph.D. in Spanish literature from the University of Illinois in 1972, completing her course work and dissertation while her husband attended law school and they raised four children. Dr. Seator was recognized for her scholarly publications, innovative academic programs, inspired teaching and humane concerns. She established programs committed to the inclusion and education of women and minority students and received several grants to support her work, including two from the National Endowment for the Humanities. Dr. Seator traveled widely in Latin America, Europe, Asia and the Middle East, took groups of students on international trips and organized international symposia. She published the proceedings of one symposium in Changing Lives of Russian Women: Conversations and Contentions (1998). Dr. Seator published individual poems in various journals and published two volumes of poetry, After the Light and Behind the Wall Poems. She conducted poetry workshops in two Illinois correctional institutions and edited two volumes of poetry written by inmates, Hear Me Out: Poems from Prison and Speaking through the Bars: Poems by Women.
- After The Light, Northwoods Press, 1992
- Behind the Walls,Poems Changing Lives of Russian Women, Edwin Millin Press, 1999
Titles At Your Library
After the Light
ISBN: 0890023174 Northwoods Press. 1992
Behind the Wall Poems
ISBN: 0773430938 Edwin Mellen Pr. 1999 These poems, which deal with the author's experience as a teacher/staff support person in a writing programme at a correctional centre, show that even behind the wall, the human spirit breaks free.