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Whether you missed a class and regret it, or you just learned about PanU, we’ve got good news for you: the Replay Store is back by popular demand.
From the start of this bogus university, making it possible for enrolled students to watch these classes on their own time—and to re-watch them as needed—was a no-brainer. But it never occurred to us that un-registered students and late-comers to PanU would regret their decisions so badly.
After enough of you asked, we cut a deal with the various authors to sell Replays in the Campus Shop.
Priced at $8–$10 CAD ($6–$7.50 USD) sales are split between PanU and the writers, so it’s a small but meaningful way to support writers in the pandemic. There are now 28 past classes available, including all 14 summer sessions and our bonus workshop with National Geographic Traveler Heather Greenwood Davis. Each purchase grants you unlimited streams, plus a handy tip-sheets from the authors to guide you through your next story.
Our most popular sessions:
- Satirist Caitlin Kunkel shows us how to synthesize facts and research—then make it funny
- Best-selling memoirist Ayelet Tsabari on finding your memoir theme, confronting your fears, and falling in love with revision
- Ayelet has another class all about the mechanics of story tension works—and how it can work even better
- Professional opiner Max Fawcett shows what it takes to get your voice heard without getting hurt (too badly)
- Omar Mouallem exposes the craft of long-form narrative journalism and how to craft story pitches editors can’t turn down
- For fiction and poetry writers, Hala Alyan helps you create a system for submitting your work to literary journals and publishing houses the world over
- For nonfiction authors, Michael Hingston demystifies the elusive book proposal, from key elements to best practices
- A crash course in the business of freelance writing with GQ advice columnist Sophia Benoit
- Poet Safia Elhillo teaches how to host inspiration and self-generate the conditions that create it
- Globe and Mail features writer and narrative journalism master Jana Pruden on the many ways of structuring and reporting true stories