Find the details of Caroline Randall Williams’s husband below in this article. Caroline is an American author and poet.
Ampersand Books released Williams’ first collection of poetry in 2015. In January 2015, Southern Living magazine named her one of the “50 People Changing the South in 2015.”
She started as an associate professor at West Virginia University in 2015. Lucy Negro, Redux, her poetry collection, was released by Ampersand Books in 2015.
Who Is Caroline Randall Williams Husband?
Caroline Randall Williams seems to be married but her marital status hasn’t been revealed to her followers.
Many articles have mentioned her husband as David Ewing. But this news is fake. David Ewing is her stepfather.
David is the co-founder and Curator of Arc Fusion, an organization that offers events for leaders and intellectuals from all over the world on the “fusion” of health, IT, and biology, as well as humanity’s future.
Find Details Of Caroline Randall Williams Family
Caroline Randall Williams was born to her mother Alice Randall and father Avon Williams III.
Alice Randall is a successful novelist, award-winning musician, educator, and food activist who isn’t afraid to address difficult racial issues.
She is the granddaughter of Arna Bontemps, an African-American poet, novelist, and prominent figure in the Harlem Renaissance, and the granddaughter of Avon Williams, a Nashville lawyer and civil rights activist.
Edmund Pettus, a US senator from Alabama, a senior officer in the Confederate States Army, and the Ku Klux Klan’s grand dragon, was her grandpa.
Caroline Randall Williams Net Worth
Caroline Randall Williams’s net worth is still under review. Her net worth might be over $3 million.
She might have earned a huge amount from her writing skills. She hasn’t opened up her other business details to her admirers.
She was named Writer-in-Residence at Fisk University in 2016. She joined the Vanderbilt University faculty as the Writer-in-Residence of Medicine, Health, and Society in the fall of 2019.
Williams authored an editorial post for the New York Times in 2020, titled “Removing Confederate Generals’ Statues and Renaming US Military Bases,” in response to national debates on removing Confederate generals’ statues and renaming US military bases.