Annie Zaidi, the Nine Dots Prize 2019/20 winner, talks about why the Prize's question 'Is there still no place like home?' inspired her to enter
Annie Zaidi's Prize winning book is called Bread Cement Cactus: A memoir of belonging and dislocation. She looks at the idea of home in different ways
James Williams responded to the question 'Are digital technologies making politics impossible?'
What support is available to the winner of the Nine Dots Prize? Hear from the Nine Dots team along with Cambridge University Press, CRASSH at the University of Cambridge and Riot Communications about working with us if you are our next worthy winner.
The Nine Dots Prize has created a podcast to help those who are considering applying for the Prize, giving tips, advice and insight into what the Board is looking for in a winning entry. The first podcast is about writing non-fiction in a creative and engaging way. One of the challenges of the prize is to produce a response to the Prize question (this year: Is there still no place like home?) that is based on research and evidence but is written with creative verve and style. To inspire entrants, we have gathered together three successful writers and asked their advice on writing creative non-fiction.Visit
The Nine Dots Prize has created a series of podcasts giving tips and advice to those thinking of submitting an answer to our question, ‘Is there still no place like home?’ Our second podcast looks at the importance of diversity and why the Nine Dots Prize wants to encourage answers from a broad range of people. We also want to dispel any myths surrounding why someone might feel that this Prize is not for them and to ensure that people from all backgrounds feel confident about submitting an answer. To inspire entrants, we have gathered together three prominent people from minority backgrounds and asked them to share their personal experiences.Visit