Victoria College, University of Toronto
Radcliffe College, Harvard University
Was the first contributor to the Future Library project with her book, Scribbler Moon, which will be published in 2114.
Penned the libretto for the chamber opera "Pauline."
Had a number of her stories dramatized for the anthology series "The Atwood Stories."
Published the novel The Blind Assassin, which won the Booker Prize for fiction.
Published the acclaimed novel Alias Grace.
Published the Booker Prize nominated novel Cat's Eye.
Published the groundbreaking speculative fiction novel The Handmaid's Tale.
Was the subject of the documentary "Margaret Atwood: Once in August."
Published the short story collection Dancing Girls, which won the St. Lawrence Award for Fiction.
Published her first novel, The Edible Woman.
Published the Governor General's Award winning book of poetry, The Circle Game.
Spent much of her childhood in the forests of northern Quebec due to her father's work in etymology.
Began writing plays and stories at the age of six.
Published articles in her college literary journal, Acta Victoriana.
Won the E. J. Pratt Medal soon after graduating from college for a privately printed book of poems, Double Persephone.
Taught at the University of British Columbia, the Sir George Williams University in Montreal, the University of Alberta, York University, the University of Alabama in Tuscaloosa, and New York University.
Invited the remote robotic writing device, the LongPen.
Was named Humanist of the Year by the American Humanist Association in 1987.