| Howard Mosher|
| Annie Mosher|
| Disappearances, Northern Borders, A Stranger in the Kingdom, Where the Rivers Flow North|
University of California, Irvine (1969–1969), Syracuse University (1964), University of Vermont
Guggenheim Fellowship for Creative Arts, US & Canada
Northern Borders, Where the Rivers Flow North, A Stranger in the Kingdom, Disappearances, Waiting for Teddy Williams
Jay Craven, Rusty DeWees, Don Bredes, Archer Mayor
Howard Frank Mosher Wikipedia
Howard Frank Mosher (June 15, 1942 – January 29, 2017) was an American author of thirteen books: eleven fiction and two non-fiction. Much of his fiction takes place in the mid-20th century and all of it is set in the Northeast Kingdom of Vermont, a region loosely defined by the three counties in the northeastern corner of the state (Essex, Orleans, and Caledonia). His characters are often quirky, reflecting the distinctive peculiarities of the region's taciturn residents. The community struggle with changing times is often a theme, with the more traditional ways of rural Yankee life coming in conflict with an expanding, modern society. His most recent novel is God's Kingdom (St. Martin's Press, October 2015).
Originally from the Catskill Mountain region of New York, Mosher graduated from Cato-Meridian Central School, in Cato, New York, in 1960 and graduated from Syracuse University in 1964. He taught English at Orleans High and Lake Region Union High School during his early years.
Mosher lived with his wife, Phillis, in Irasburg, Vermont. They had a grown son and a daughter. He was a die-hard Red Sox fan, and this was a recurring element in his work. Mosher often developed a fictional character (usually still in boyhood) who would become obsessed with the fate of the Red Sox.
In December 2016, Mosher was ill with what he believed to be an upper respiratory ailment. He was soon diagnosed with an aggressive form of cancer, induced from treatment of prostate cancer in 2007. Mosher announced his latest cancer via his Facebook page. He died at home on January 29, 2017, at age 74.
Mosher was a Guggenheim Fellow in 1979, and is the 1981 recipient of the Literature Award bestowed by the American Academy and Institute of Arts and Letters. A Stranger In the Kingdom won the New England Book Award for Fiction in 1991, and was later filmed by director Jay Craven. Craven has also adapted Disappearances, Where the Rivers Flow North and Northern Borders to film. In 2006, Mosher received the Vermont Governor's Award for Excellence in the Arts. In 2011 he was awarded the New England Independent Booksellers Association's President's Award for Lifetime Achievement in the Arts.