When it comes to creative writing classes, the course “Creative Writing” from the University of Maryland’s Annapolis campus is the only one offered by a public institution.
It’s also the only course on campus that includes creative writing courses, according to the university.
It has been offered since 2010.
“I think the fact that it is not an all-comers course, that it has been around for a long time and it has a broad scope, that I think it’s really the right course for students to learn the craft,” said University of Miami creative writing professor David S. Miller, a co-author of the course.
The course, which has been in place for more than 20 years, has become the largest course on the U.S. university’s campus, offering students the opportunity to spend a year on the creative writing process, according the university’s website.
“Creative writing is a skill that is really about finding what makes you a better writer,” said Miller, who is also the author of “Creativity for Writers: A Guide to Improvisation, Collaboration, and Authenticity.”
Creativewriting courses, he said, have been shown to be very helpful in helping students to develop their writing skills.
“In my experience, creative writing is the one skill that’s particularly important,” Miller said.
“That’s a really important skill to have.”
The course is taught by the University Writing Center, which is housed in a building on the campus, and is funded by the National Science Foundation.
The center offers a variety of other creative writing-related programs as well.
It is currently open to students at all levels.
The first course was taught in the summer of 2016 and has been a popular option for students who are interested in taking the course, said the center’s executive director, Lisa M. O’Donnell.
She said she was inspired to offer the course because of her own experience teaching creative writing at the university as a student in the 1970s and 1980s.
“It was my hope that if we could make the course more accessible to students who had no previous experience with creative writing and to people who have not written a book, then they would be able to learn something new,” O’Dell said.
“The course has grown into a fantastic learning experience for students, for the writers, and it is also a great way for students of all ages to get their feet wet with the craft.”
Students take the course on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, and can opt out of the class if they are unable to attend, according for the center.
The new course, along with the other courses on campus, also offer a variety or alternative options to the traditional classes.
For example, students can take a workshop, which focuses on the production of music or poetry.
It provides students with a hands-on approach to the creation of their own works.
“For people who don’t know any writing in particular, there’s a lot of things that they can learn in a workshop that is helpful for them to do their own writing,” said O’Donnell.
“For people like me, I would love to learn more about how the creative process actually works.”
The center offers classes online and in person at its two locations in Annapolis and downtown Washington, D.C. Students can also take classes on a phone app, which offers interactive lessons.
Students are also encouraged to take courses at a number of other universities, including the University at Buffalo in New York City, and the University School of Art and Design in San Francisco.
The creative writing center has also offered workshops and classes for students at other colleges and universities.