Profile of Pam Frampton

Pam Frampton is a columnist and the associate managing editor of The Telegram. She has a BA (Honours) in English Literature from Memorial University of Newfoundland and has worked as a journalist for more than 20 years. Originally from Trinity Bay, she lives in St. John’s. She is also chair of The Telegram’s literary prize committee, which oversees The Cuffer Prize.

All articles of Pam Frampton

  • Live Here, Work Here, Leave Here

    The strategy — Live Here, Work Here, Belong Here — covers the period 2015-2025. By the end date, it hopes to have created an environment ...

  • Slow-form demolition

    The empty buildings have fallen prey to vandals, wind and weather — but mostly vandals.Siding hangs in tatters or is defaced with graffiti. Many ...

  • A hostel end

    A rock was the weapon, hurled through the window, sending shards of glass across the concrete floor and onto the batts of pink insulation stacked ...

  • A legacy of love

    Ernie died on Monday. A notice of his death was printed in The Telegram on Tuesday: an incredible life encapsulated in 324 words; a life that was ...

  • The cruellest month

    The Rooms — gone. The Basilica — gone. Mount Carmel Cemetery at the top of Kenna’s Hill — no more; tombstones and monuments fading from view.The ...

  • A father’s nightmare

    Matt is not his real name. He asked not to be identified to spare his family further victimization from the stigma that still shadows people with ...

  • Supermarket sticker shock

    The graphic is part of the University of Guelph’s Food Price Report 2015, which forecasts national trends.And the forecast is not good.Food ...

  • Left for dead

    There’s a bustle of commercial activity, too, from the Convention Centre expansion downtown to clutches of condo developments planned for prime ...

  • Economy class

    Thanks to the Internet, you can book a hotel room on the other side of the world and take a 360-degree tour of it from the comfort of your home. ...

  • Idiots, cameras, action

    The first one is this: if you think what you do after work is your business and nobody else’s, you just might be wrong.Of course, it depends on ...