FINE ARTS WORK CENTER
IN PROVINCETOWN
Alysia Abbott

Alysia Abbott's memoir, Fairyland, was a New York Times Book Review Editor’s Choice, and was named Best Book of the Year by the San Francisco Chronicle and Shelf Awareness. Fairyland has been translated into Polish, Spanish, Italian, and French and has been awarded the ALA Stonewall Award and the Madame Figaro “Prix de l'Héroïne” Literary Prize. Her work has appeared in The New York Times, The Boston Globe, TriQuarterly, Lit Hub, Vogue, and elsewhere.  Formerly the Director of the Boston Literary District, she now leads the Memoir Incubator Program at GrubStreet in Boston.  

WRITING THE FAMILY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE
Erin Adair-Hodges

Erin Adair-Hodges is the author of Let’s All Die Happy, winner of the 2016 Agnes Lynch Starrett Poetry Prize and published in 2017 as part of the Pitt Poetry Series. A Bread Loaf-Rona Jaffe Foundation Scholar in Poetry, Sewanee-Claudia Emerson scholar, and winner of the 2014 Loraine Williams Prize from The Georgia Review, her work can be seen in journals such Kenyon Review, Boulevard, Prairie Schooner and more. An educator at all levels for nearly twenty years, she is currently a visiting professor of creative writing at the University of Central Missouri and is the poetry editor at Pleiades

Fail Up--: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up--: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up—: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up— Fail Up— Lyric and the Lives of Others— Fail Up—
Erin Adair-Hodges

Erin Adair-Hodges is the author of Let’s All Die Happy, winner of the 2016 Agnes Lynch Starrett Poetry Prize and published in 2017 as part of the Pitt Poetry Series. A Bread Loaf-Rona Jaffe Foundation Scholar in Poetry, Sewanee-Claudia Emerson scholar, and winner of the 2014 Loraine Williams Prize from The Georgia Review, her work can be seen in journals such Kenyon Review, Boulevard, Prairie Schooner and more. An educator at all levels for nearly twenty years, she is currently a visiting professor of creative writing at the University of Central Missouri and is the poetry editor at Pleiades

Fail Up--: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up--: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up—: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up— Fail Up— Lyric and the Lives of Others— Fail Up—
Erin Adair-Hodges

Erin Adair-Hodges is the author of Let’s All Die Happy, winner of the 2016 Agnes Lynch Starrett Poetry Prize and published in 2017 as part of the Pitt Poetry Series. A Bread Loaf-Rona Jaffe Foundation Scholar in Poetry, Sewanee-Claudia Emerson scholar, and winner of the 2014 Loraine Williams Prize from The Georgia Review, her work can be seen in journals such Kenyon Review, Boulevard, Prairie Schooner and more. An educator at all levels for nearly twenty years, she is currently a visiting professor of creative writing at the University of Central Missouri and is the poetry editor at Pleiades

Fail Up--: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up--: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up—: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up— Fail Up— Lyric and the Lives of Others— Fail Up—
Erin Adair-Hodges

Erin Adair-Hodges is the author of Let’s All Die Happy, winner of the 2016 Agnes Lynch Starrett Poetry Prize and published in 2017 as part of the Pitt Poetry Series. A Bread Loaf-Rona Jaffe Foundation Scholar in Poetry, Sewanee-Claudia Emerson scholar, and winner of the 2014 Loraine Williams Prize from The Georgia Review, her work can be seen in journals such Kenyon Review, Boulevard, Prairie Schooner and more. An educator at all levels for nearly twenty years, she is currently a visiting professor of creative writing at the University of Central Missouri and is the poetry editor at Pleiades

Fail Up--: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up--: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up—: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up— Fail Up— Lyric and the Lives of Others— Fail Up—
Erin Adair-Hodges

Erin Adair-Hodges is the author of Let’s All Die Happy, winner of the 2016 Agnes Lynch Starrett Poetry Prize and published in 2017 as part of the Pitt Poetry Series. A Bread Loaf-Rona Jaffe Foundation Scholar in Poetry, Sewanee-Claudia Emerson scholar, and winner of the 2014 Loraine Williams Prize from The Georgia Review, her work can be seen in journals such Kenyon Review, Boulevard, Prairie Schooner and more. An educator at all levels for nearly twenty years, she is currently a visiting professor of creative writing at the University of Central Missouri and is the poetry editor at Pleiades

Fail Up--: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up--: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up—: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up— Fail Up— Lyric and the Lives of Others— Fail Up—
Erin Adair-Hodges

Erin Adair-Hodges is the author of Let’s All Die Happy, winner of the 2016 Agnes Lynch Starrett Poetry Prize and published in 2017 as part of the Pitt Poetry Series. A Bread Loaf-Rona Jaffe Foundation Scholar in Poetry, Sewanee-Claudia Emerson scholar, and winner of the 2014 Loraine Williams Prize from The Georgia Review, her work can be seen in journals such Kenyon Review, Boulevard, Prairie Schooner and more. An educator at all levels for nearly twenty years, she is currently a visiting professor of creative writing at the University of Central Missouri and is the poetry editor at Pleiades

Fail Up--: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up--: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up—: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up— Fail Up— Lyric and the Lives of Others— Fail Up—
Erin Adair-Hodges

Erin Adair-Hodges is the author of Let’s All Die Happy, winner of the 2016 Agnes Lynch Starrett Poetry Prize and published in 2017 as part of the Pitt Poetry Series. A Bread Loaf-Rona Jaffe Foundation Scholar in Poetry, Sewanee-Claudia Emerson scholar, and winner of the 2014 Loraine Williams Prize from The Georgia Review, her work can be seen in journals such Kenyon Review, Boulevard, Prairie Schooner and more. An educator at all levels for nearly twenty years, she is currently a visiting professor of creative writing at the University of Central Missouri and is the poetry editor at Pleiades

Fail Up--: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up--: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up—: A Poetry Workshop Fail Up— Fail Up— Lyric and the Lives of Others— Fail Up—
Kim Addonizio
Kim Addonizio is the author of a dozen books of poetry and prose. Her most recent poetry collection is Now We’re Getting Somewhere (W.W. Norton). Her memoir-in-essays, Bukowski in a Sundress, was published by Penguin. She has received NEA and Guggenheim Fellowships, Pushcart Prizes in both poetry and the essay, and her poetry has been widely translated and anthologized. Tell Me was a National Book Award Finalist in poetry. She lives in Oakland, CA. WORD SHOP: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Introduction to the Sonnet - LIVE The Art of the Short Poem The Art of the Short Poem The Art of the Short Poem EXPLORING THE SONNET: Fall Diving into Metaphor Exploring the Sonnet Finding the Form in Free Verse
Kim Addonizio
Kim Addonizio is the author of a dozen books of poetry and prose. Her most recent poetry collection is Now We’re Getting Somewhere (W.W. Norton). Her memoir-in-essays, Bukowski in a Sundress, was published by Penguin. She has received NEA and Guggenheim Fellowships, Pushcart Prizes in both poetry and the essay, and her poetry has been widely translated and anthologized. Tell Me was a National Book Award Finalist in poetry. She lives in Oakland, CA. WORD SHOP: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Introduction to the Sonnet - LIVE The Art of the Short Poem The Art of the Short Poem The Art of the Short Poem EXPLORING THE SONNET: Fall Diving into Metaphor Exploring the Sonnet Finding the Form in Free Verse
Kim Addonizio
Kim Addonizio is the author of a dozen books of poetry and prose. Her most recent poetry collection is Now We’re Getting Somewhere (W.W. Norton). Her memoir-in-essays, Bukowski in a Sundress, was published by Penguin. She has received NEA and Guggenheim Fellowships, Pushcart Prizes in both poetry and the essay, and her poetry has been widely translated and anthologized. Tell Me was a National Book Award Finalist in poetry. She lives in Oakland, CA. WORD SHOP: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Introduction to the Sonnet - LIVE The Art of the Short Poem The Art of the Short Poem The Art of the Short Poem EXPLORING THE SONNET: Fall Diving into Metaphor Exploring the Sonnet Finding the Form in Free Verse
Kim Addonizio
Kim Addonizio is the author of a dozen books of poetry and prose. Her most recent poetry collection is Now We’re Getting Somewhere (W.W. Norton). Her memoir-in-essays, Bukowski in a Sundress, was published by Penguin. She has received NEA and Guggenheim Fellowships, Pushcart Prizes in both poetry and the essay, and her poetry has been widely translated and anthologized. Tell Me was a National Book Award Finalist in poetry. She lives in Oakland, CA. WORD SHOP: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Introduction to the Sonnet - LIVE The Art of the Short Poem The Art of the Short Poem The Art of the Short Poem EXPLORING THE SONNET: Fall Diving into Metaphor Exploring the Sonnet Finding the Form in Free Verse
Kim Addonizio
Kim Addonizio is the author of a dozen books of poetry and prose. Her most recent poetry collection is Now We’re Getting Somewhere (W.W. Norton). Her memoir-in-essays, Bukowski in a Sundress, was published by Penguin. She has received NEA and Guggenheim Fellowships, Pushcart Prizes in both poetry and the essay, and her poetry has been widely translated and anthologized. Tell Me was a National Book Award Finalist in poetry. She lives in Oakland, CA. WORD SHOP: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Introduction to the Sonnet - LIVE The Art of the Short Poem The Art of the Short Poem The Art of the Short Poem EXPLORING THE SONNET: Fall Diving into Metaphor Exploring the Sonnet Finding the Form in Free Verse
Kim Addonizio
Kim Addonizio is the author of a dozen books of poetry and prose. Her most recent poetry collection is Now We’re Getting Somewhere (W.W. Norton). Her memoir-in-essays, Bukowski in a Sundress, was published by Penguin. She has received NEA and Guggenheim Fellowships, Pushcart Prizes in both poetry and the essay, and her poetry has been widely translated and anthologized. Tell Me was a National Book Award Finalist in poetry. She lives in Oakland, CA. WORD SHOP: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Introduction to the Sonnet - LIVE The Art of the Short Poem The Art of the Short Poem The Art of the Short Poem EXPLORING THE SONNET: Fall Diving into Metaphor Exploring the Sonnet Finding the Form in Free Verse
Kim Addonizio
Kim Addonizio is the author of a dozen books of poetry and prose. Her most recent poetry collection is Now We’re Getting Somewhere (W.W. Norton). Her memoir-in-essays, Bukowski in a Sundress, was published by Penguin. She has received NEA and Guggenheim Fellowships, Pushcart Prizes in both poetry and the essay, and her poetry has been widely translated and anthologized. Tell Me was a National Book Award Finalist in poetry. She lives in Oakland, CA. WORD SHOP: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Introduction to the Sonnet - LIVE The Art of the Short Poem The Art of the Short Poem The Art of the Short Poem EXPLORING THE SONNET: Fall Diving into Metaphor Exploring the Sonnet Finding the Form in Free Verse
Kim Addonizio
Kim Addonizio is the author of a dozen books of poetry and prose. Her most recent poetry collection is Now We’re Getting Somewhere (W.W. Norton). Her memoir-in-essays, Bukowski in a Sundress, was published by Penguin. She has received NEA and Guggenheim Fellowships, Pushcart Prizes in both poetry and the essay, and her poetry has been widely translated and anthologized. Tell Me was a National Book Award Finalist in poetry. She lives in Oakland, CA. WORD SHOP: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Introduction to the Sonnet - LIVE The Art of the Short Poem The Art of the Short Poem The Art of the Short Poem EXPLORING THE SONNET: Fall Diving into Metaphor Exploring the Sonnet Finding the Form in Free Verse
Kim Addonizio
Kim Addonizio is the author of a dozen books of poetry and prose. Her most recent poetry collection is Now We’re Getting Somewhere (W.W. Norton). Her memoir-in-essays, Bukowski in a Sundress, was published by Penguin. She has received NEA and Guggenheim Fellowships, Pushcart Prizes in both poetry and the essay, and her poetry has been widely translated and anthologized. Tell Me was a National Book Award Finalist in poetry. She lives in Oakland, CA. WORD SHOP: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Introduction to the Sonnet - LIVE The Art of the Short Poem The Art of the Short Poem The Art of the Short Poem EXPLORING THE SONNET: Fall Diving into Metaphor Exploring the Sonnet Finding the Form in Free Verse
Aamina Ahmad

Aamina Ahmad grew up in London. After completing an MA in Television Drama she worked as a script editor for the BBC, ITV and independent production companies on a number of prime time network shows. She has been selected for various script development schemes including Arista's Scribes program, the UK Film Council's Blank Slate scheme and The Royal Court Theatre's Critical Mass program. Her full length play, The Dishonored, toured the UK in 2016 and was nominated for an Off West End Award. She also holds an MFA in fiction from the Iowa Writers' Workshop where she was Teaching-Writing Fellow. Her short fiction has appeared in The Normal School, The Missouri Review, Ecotone and the anthology, And the World Changed. She was the 2015 winner of The Missouri Review's Peden Prize and is a current Stegner Fellow at Stanford.

Long form screenwriting; stories that move us. TV Pilot Boot Camp!
Aamina Ahmad

Aamina Ahmad grew up in London. After completing an MA in Television Drama she worked as a script editor for the BBC, ITV and independent production companies on a number of prime time network shows. She has been selected for various script development schemes including Arista's Scribes program, the UK Film Council's Blank Slate scheme and The Royal Court Theatre's Critical Mass program. Her full length play, The Dishonored, toured the UK in 2016 and was nominated for an Off West End Award. She also holds an MFA in fiction from the Iowa Writers' Workshop where she was Teaching-Writing Fellow. Her short fiction has appeared in The Normal School, The Missouri Review, Ecotone and the anthology, And the World Changed. She was the 2015 winner of The Missouri Review's Peden Prize and is a current Stegner Fellow at Stanford.

Long form screenwriting; stories that move us. TV Pilot Boot Camp!
Elisa Albert
  Elisa Albert is the author of the novels Human Blues (forthcoming in 2022), After Birth, The Book of Dahlia, and the short story collection How This Night is Different. Her fiction and essays have been published in Tin House, Bennington Review, The New York Times, Michigan Quarterly Review, The Literary Review, Philip Roth Studies, Paris Review, Los Angeles Review of Books, Longreads, The Cut, Time Magazine, Post Road, Gulf Coast, Commentary, Salon, Tablet, Washington Square, The Rumpus, The Believer and in many anthologies. She has taught creative writing at Columbia University’s School of the Arts, The College of Saint Rose, Bennington College, Texas State University, and University of Maine. A Pushcart Prize nominee, finalist for the Sami Rohr Prize and Paterson Fiction Prize, winner of the Moment Magazine debut fiction prize, and Literary Death Match champion, Albert has served as Writer-in-Residence at the Netherlands Institute for Advanced Study in Holland and at the Hanse-Wissenschaftkolleg in Germany. THE UN/LIKEABLE NARRATOR - LIVE
Elissa Altman
Elissa Altman is the award-winning author of three memoirs including Motherland; Treyf; and Poor Man's Feast. A finalist for the 2020 Lambda Literary Award in memoir, Altman has published her work in Narrative, Tin House, Dame, O: The Oprah Magazine, the Washington Post, The Rumpus, LitHub, The Guardian, On Being, and is widely anthologized. She has appeared live on the TEDx stage, at The Public Theater in New York, and on NPR. She lives in Connecticut. INTIMACY, PERMISSION, AND THE HEART OF THE STORY TELLING YOUR STORY: PERMISSION & THE NEW MEMOIRIST - LIVE Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of the Story Intimacy, Permission, & the Heart of the Story Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of the Story: Winter Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of The Story The Heart of the Story: Creating Intimacy in Memoir
Elissa Altman
Elissa Altman is the award-winning author of three memoirs including Motherland; Treyf; and Poor Man's Feast. A finalist for the 2020 Lambda Literary Award in memoir, Altman has published her work in Narrative, Tin House, Dame, O: The Oprah Magazine, the Washington Post, The Rumpus, LitHub, The Guardian, On Being, and is widely anthologized. She has appeared live on the TEDx stage, at The Public Theater in New York, and on NPR. She lives in Connecticut. INTIMACY, PERMISSION, AND THE HEART OF THE STORY TELLING YOUR STORY: PERMISSION & THE NEW MEMOIRIST - LIVE Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of the Story Intimacy, Permission, & the Heart of the Story Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of the Story: Winter Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of The Story The Heart of the Story: Creating Intimacy in Memoir
Elissa Altman
Elissa Altman is the award-winning author of three memoirs including Motherland; Treyf; and Poor Man's Feast. A finalist for the 2020 Lambda Literary Award in memoir, Altman has published her work in Narrative, Tin House, Dame, O: The Oprah Magazine, the Washington Post, The Rumpus, LitHub, The Guardian, On Being, and is widely anthologized. She has appeared live on the TEDx stage, at The Public Theater in New York, and on NPR. She lives in Connecticut. INTIMACY, PERMISSION, AND THE HEART OF THE STORY TELLING YOUR STORY: PERMISSION & THE NEW MEMOIRIST - LIVE Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of the Story Intimacy, Permission, & the Heart of the Story Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of the Story: Winter Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of The Story The Heart of the Story: Creating Intimacy in Memoir
Elissa Altman
Elissa Altman is the award-winning author of three memoirs including Motherland; Treyf; and Poor Man's Feast. A finalist for the 2020 Lambda Literary Award in memoir, Altman has published her work in Narrative, Tin House, Dame, O: The Oprah Magazine, the Washington Post, The Rumpus, LitHub, The Guardian, On Being, and is widely anthologized. She has appeared live on the TEDx stage, at The Public Theater in New York, and on NPR. She lives in Connecticut. INTIMACY, PERMISSION, AND THE HEART OF THE STORY TELLING YOUR STORY: PERMISSION & THE NEW MEMOIRIST - LIVE Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of the Story Intimacy, Permission, & the Heart of the Story Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of the Story: Winter Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of The Story The Heart of the Story: Creating Intimacy in Memoir
Elissa Altman
Elissa Altman is the award-winning author of three memoirs including Motherland; Treyf; and Poor Man's Feast. A finalist for the 2020 Lambda Literary Award in memoir, Altman has published her work in Narrative, Tin House, Dame, O: The Oprah Magazine, the Washington Post, The Rumpus, LitHub, The Guardian, On Being, and is widely anthologized. She has appeared live on the TEDx stage, at The Public Theater in New York, and on NPR. She lives in Connecticut. INTIMACY, PERMISSION, AND THE HEART OF THE STORY TELLING YOUR STORY: PERMISSION & THE NEW MEMOIRIST - LIVE Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of the Story Intimacy, Permission, & the Heart of the Story Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of the Story: Winter Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of The Story The Heart of the Story: Creating Intimacy in Memoir
Elissa Altman
Elissa Altman is the award-winning author of three memoirs including Motherland; Treyf; and Poor Man's Feast. A finalist for the 2020 Lambda Literary Award in memoir, Altman has published her work in Narrative, Tin House, Dame, O: The Oprah Magazine, the Washington Post, The Rumpus, LitHub, The Guardian, On Being, and is widely anthologized. She has appeared live on the TEDx stage, at The Public Theater in New York, and on NPR. She lives in Connecticut. INTIMACY, PERMISSION, AND THE HEART OF THE STORY TELLING YOUR STORY: PERMISSION & THE NEW MEMOIRIST - LIVE Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of the Story Intimacy, Permission, & the Heart of the Story Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of the Story: Winter Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of The Story The Heart of the Story: Creating Intimacy in Memoir
Elissa Altman
Elissa Altman is the award-winning author of three memoirs including Motherland; Treyf; and Poor Man's Feast. A finalist for the 2020 Lambda Literary Award in memoir, Altman has published her work in Narrative, Tin House, Dame, O: The Oprah Magazine, the Washington Post, The Rumpus, LitHub, The Guardian, On Being, and is widely anthologized. She has appeared live on the TEDx stage, at The Public Theater in New York, and on NPR. She lives in Connecticut. INTIMACY, PERMISSION, AND THE HEART OF THE STORY TELLING YOUR STORY: PERMISSION & THE NEW MEMOIRIST - LIVE Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of the Story Intimacy, Permission, & the Heart of the Story Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of the Story: Winter Intimacy, Permission, and the Heart of The Story The Heart of the Story: Creating Intimacy in Memoir
Kirsten Andersen

Kirsten Andersen is the author of Family Court, a chapbook collection of poems forthcoming from Q. Ave. Press. Named the 2014 Anthony Hecht Scholar at the Sewanee Writer's Conference, Kirsten has received fellowships from Stanford University and The Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown.  She is a National Poetry Series finalist whose work appears most recently in Canteen Magazine, Alaska Quarterly Review, Tin House, and The Believer. She received her MFA from New York University.

Stealing Time: The Tricky Dance of Being a Writing Parent Stealing Time: The Tricky Dance of Being a Writing Parent
Kirsten Andersen

Kirsten Andersen is the author of Family Court, a chapbook collection of poems forthcoming from Q. Ave. Press. Named the 2014 Anthony Hecht Scholar at the Sewanee Writer's Conference, Kirsten has received fellowships from Stanford University and The Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown.  She is a National Poetry Series finalist whose work appears most recently in Canteen Magazine, Alaska Quarterly Review, Tin House, and The Believer. She received her MFA from New York University.

Stealing Time: The Tricky Dance of Being a Writing Parent Stealing Time: The Tricky Dance of Being a Writing Parent
Curtis Bauer
Curtis Bauer is the author of three poetry collections, most recently American Selfie (Barrow Street Press, 2019). He is also a translator of poetry and prose from the Spanish; his publications include the full-length poetry collections Image of Absence, by Jeannette L. Clariond (The Word Works Press, 2018), From Behind What Landscape, by Luis Muñoz (Vaso Roto Editions, 2015) and Eros Is More, by Juan Antonio González Iglesias (Alice James Books, 2014). He is the publisher and editor of Q Avenue Press Chapbooks and the Translations Editor for The Common. He is the Director of Creative Writing Program and teaches Comparative Literature at Texas Tech University in Lubbock, Texas. WRITING THE EVENT: A GENERATIVE POETRY WORKSHOP Writing the Event: A Generative Poetry Workshop
Curtis Bauer
Curtis Bauer is the author of three poetry collections, most recently American Selfie (Barrow Street Press, 2019). He is also a translator of poetry and prose from the Spanish; his publications include the full-length poetry collections Image of Absence, by Jeannette L. Clariond (The Word Works Press, 2018), From Behind What Landscape, by Luis Muñoz (Vaso Roto Editions, 2015) and Eros Is More, by Juan Antonio González Iglesias (Alice James Books, 2014). He is the publisher and editor of Q Avenue Press Chapbooks and the Translations Editor for The Common. He is the Director of Creative Writing Program and teaches Comparative Literature at Texas Tech University in Lubbock, Texas. WRITING THE EVENT: A GENERATIVE POETRY WORKSHOP Writing the Event: A Generative Poetry Workshop
Sandra Beasley
Sandra Beasley is the author of four poetry collections—Made to Explode, Count the Waves, I Was the Jukebox, which won the 2009 Barnard Women Poets Prize, and Theories of Falling—as well as Don’t Kill the Birthday Girl: Tales from an Allergic Life, a disability memoir and cultural history of food allergies. She served as the editor for Vinegar and Char: Verse from the Southern Foodways Alliance. Honors for her work include the 2019 Munster Literature Centre’s John Montague International Poetry Fellowship, a 2015 NEA fellowship, and five DC Commission on the Arts and Humanities fellowships. She lives in Washington, D.C. MAPPING YOUR MEMOIR FROM START TO FINISH Taming the Beast: Assembling Your Poetry Collection Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Essaying in Unconventional Forms Your Voice: Work It, Raise It, Change It “You Should Write About That"
Sandra Beasley
Sandra Beasley is the author of four poetry collections—Made to Explode, Count the Waves, I Was the Jukebox, which won the 2009 Barnard Women Poets Prize, and Theories of Falling—as well as Don’t Kill the Birthday Girl: Tales from an Allergic Life, a disability memoir and cultural history of food allergies. She served as the editor for Vinegar and Char: Verse from the Southern Foodways Alliance. Honors for her work include the 2019 Munster Literature Centre’s John Montague International Poetry Fellowship, a 2015 NEA fellowship, and five DC Commission on the Arts and Humanities fellowships. She lives in Washington, D.C. MAPPING YOUR MEMOIR FROM START TO FINISH Taming the Beast: Assembling Your Poetry Collection Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Essaying in Unconventional Forms Your Voice: Work It, Raise It, Change It “You Should Write About That"
Sandra Beasley
Sandra Beasley is the author of four poetry collections—Made to Explode, Count the Waves, I Was the Jukebox, which won the 2009 Barnard Women Poets Prize, and Theories of Falling—as well as Don’t Kill the Birthday Girl: Tales from an Allergic Life, a disability memoir and cultural history of food allergies. She served as the editor for Vinegar and Char: Verse from the Southern Foodways Alliance. Honors for her work include the 2019 Munster Literature Centre’s John Montague International Poetry Fellowship, a 2015 NEA fellowship, and five DC Commission on the Arts and Humanities fellowships. She lives in Washington, D.C. MAPPING YOUR MEMOIR FROM START TO FINISH Taming the Beast: Assembling Your Poetry Collection Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Essaying in Unconventional Forms Your Voice: Work It, Raise It, Change It “You Should Write About That"
Sandra Beasley
Sandra Beasley is the author of four poetry collections—Made to Explode, Count the Waves, I Was the Jukebox, which won the 2009 Barnard Women Poets Prize, and Theories of Falling—as well as Don’t Kill the Birthday Girl: Tales from an Allergic Life, a disability memoir and cultural history of food allergies. She served as the editor for Vinegar and Char: Verse from the Southern Foodways Alliance. Honors for her work include the 2019 Munster Literature Centre’s John Montague International Poetry Fellowship, a 2015 NEA fellowship, and five DC Commission on the Arts and Humanities fellowships. She lives in Washington, D.C. MAPPING YOUR MEMOIR FROM START TO FINISH Taming the Beast: Assembling Your Poetry Collection Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Essaying in Unconventional Forms Your Voice: Work It, Raise It, Change It “You Should Write About That"
Sandra Beasley
Sandra Beasley is the author of four poetry collections—Made to Explode, Count the Waves, I Was the Jukebox, which won the 2009 Barnard Women Poets Prize, and Theories of Falling—as well as Don’t Kill the Birthday Girl: Tales from an Allergic Life, a disability memoir and cultural history of food allergies. She served as the editor for Vinegar and Char: Verse from the Southern Foodways Alliance. Honors for her work include the 2019 Munster Literature Centre’s John Montague International Poetry Fellowship, a 2015 NEA fellowship, and five DC Commission on the Arts and Humanities fellowships. She lives in Washington, D.C. MAPPING YOUR MEMOIR FROM START TO FINISH Taming the Beast: Assembling Your Poetry Collection Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Essaying in Unconventional Forms Your Voice: Work It, Raise It, Change It “You Should Write About That"
Sandra Beasley
Sandra Beasley is the author of four poetry collections—Made to Explode, Count the Waves, I Was the Jukebox, which won the 2009 Barnard Women Poets Prize, and Theories of Falling—as well as Don’t Kill the Birthday Girl: Tales from an Allergic Life, a disability memoir and cultural history of food allergies. She served as the editor for Vinegar and Char: Verse from the Southern Foodways Alliance. Honors for her work include the 2019 Munster Literature Centre’s John Montague International Poetry Fellowship, a 2015 NEA fellowship, and five DC Commission on the Arts and Humanities fellowships. She lives in Washington, D.C. MAPPING YOUR MEMOIR FROM START TO FINISH Taming the Beast: Assembling Your Poetry Collection Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Essaying in Unconventional Forms Your Voice: Work It, Raise It, Change It “You Should Write About That"
Sandra Beasley
Sandra Beasley is the author of four poetry collections—Made to Explode, Count the Waves, I Was the Jukebox, which won the 2009 Barnard Women Poets Prize, and Theories of Falling—as well as Don’t Kill the Birthday Girl: Tales from an Allergic Life, a disability memoir and cultural history of food allergies. She served as the editor for Vinegar and Char: Verse from the Southern Foodways Alliance. Honors for her work include the 2019 Munster Literature Centre’s John Montague International Poetry Fellowship, a 2015 NEA fellowship, and five DC Commission on the Arts and Humanities fellowships. She lives in Washington, D.C. MAPPING YOUR MEMOIR FROM START TO FINISH Taming the Beast: Assembling Your Poetry Collection Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Essaying in Unconventional Forms Your Voice: Work It, Raise It, Change It “You Should Write About That"
Sandra Beasley
Sandra Beasley is the author of four poetry collections—Made to Explode, Count the Waves, I Was the Jukebox, which won the 2009 Barnard Women Poets Prize, and Theories of Falling—as well as Don’t Kill the Birthday Girl: Tales from an Allergic Life, a disability memoir and cultural history of food allergies. She served as the editor for Vinegar and Char: Verse from the Southern Foodways Alliance. Honors for her work include the 2019 Munster Literature Centre’s John Montague International Poetry Fellowship, a 2015 NEA fellowship, and five DC Commission on the Arts and Humanities fellowships. She lives in Washington, D.C. MAPPING YOUR MEMOIR FROM START TO FINISH Taming the Beast: Assembling Your Poetry Collection Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Mapping Your Memoir from Start to Finish Essaying in Unconventional Forms Your Voice: Work It, Raise It, Change It “You Should Write About That"
Erin Belieu

Erin Belieu is the author of five poetry collections, all from Copper Canyon Press, including her recent Come-Hither Honeycomb (2021). Belieu's poems have appeared in places such as the New Yorker, Poetry, the New York Times, AGNI, Ploughshares, Atlantic Monthly, Slate, Tin House, and the American Poetry Review and have been chosen for multiple appearances in the Best American Poetry anthology series. She is the founder of the literary resistance network, Writers Resist, and teaches in the University of Houston's MFA/Ph.D. Creative Writing Program and the Lesley University low residency MFA program in Cambridge, MA.

VISION & REVISION: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE
Lillian-Yvonne Bertram

Lillian-Yvonne Bertram is a 2014 recipient of a National Endowment for the Arts Creative Writing Poetry Fellowship. Her first book, But a Storm is Blowing From Paradise, was selected by Claudia Rankine as the 2010 Benjamin Saltman Award winner and published by Red Hen Press in 2012 and was a 2013 poetry nominee for the Hurston/Wright Foundation Legacy Award for outstanding works of literature published by people of African descent. Her second book, a slice from the cake made of air (Red Hen Press 2016) is available from Red Hen Press and was recently named one of the best poetry books of 2016 by Entropy Magazine. Her third book, personal science, is available from Tupelo Press. Winner of the 2012 Phantom Limb Press chapbook contest, her chapbook cutthroat glamours was published in 2013. She is one-sixth of the poetry collective, Line Assembly. She has been in residence at the Vermont Studio Center, the Montana Artists’ Refuge, has received fellowships from Cave Canem and the Bread Loaf Writers’ and is the recipient of a United States Embassy grant for a writing residency at the Ventspils Writers’ & Translators House in Ventspils, Latvia, in 2014. The 2009-2011 Gaius Charles Bolin Fellow at Williams College, her poetry, prose, photography, and digital stories have received numerous awards and have appeared widely in journals such as Black Warrior Review, Callaloo, Cream City Review, Court Green, DIAGRAM, Gulf Coast, Harvard Review, Indiana Review, jubilat, Mid-American Review, Narrative Magazine, OH NO, Subtropics, Sou’wester, Tupelo Quarterly, Twelfth House, and more. She holds degrees in creative writing from the University of Utah, the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, and Carnegie Mellon University. She was the Viebranz Visiting Professor of Creative Writing at St. Lawrence University for 2015-2016 and is currently an Assistant Professor of Creative Writing at UMASS Boston.
 

Make it Sing, Make it Strange: A Summer Poetry Lab
Reginald Dwayne Betts

Reginald Dwayne Betts is the author of a memoir and two books of poetry. His memior, A Question of Freedom: A Memoir of Learning, Survival, and Coming of Age in Prison (Avery/Penguin, 2009), was awarded the 2010 NAACP Image Award for non-fiction. His books of poetry are Shahid Reads His Own Palm (Alice James, 2010) and Bastards of the Reagan Era (Four Way Books, 2015). Betts is a 2010 Soros Justice Fellow, 2011 Radcliffe Fellow, and 2012 Ruth Lilly and Dorothy Sargent Rosenberg Poetry Fellow. In 2012, Betts was appointed to the Coordinating Council of the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention by President Obama. He is a graduate of Prince George’s Community College, the University of Maryland, the MFA Program at Warren Wilson College, and is currently a student at Yale Law School.

  Juxtaposing the Public & Private to Add Depth to Poetry Juxtaposing the Public & Private to Add Depth to Poetry Juxtaposing the Public & Private to Add Depth to Poetry
Reginald Dwayne Betts

Reginald Dwayne Betts is the author of a memoir and two books of poetry. His memior, A Question of Freedom: A Memoir of Learning, Survival, and Coming of Age in Prison (Avery/Penguin, 2009), was awarded the 2010 NAACP Image Award for non-fiction. His books of poetry are Shahid Reads His Own Palm (Alice James, 2010) and Bastards of the Reagan Era (Four Way Books, 2015). Betts is a 2010 Soros Justice Fellow, 2011 Radcliffe Fellow, and 2012 Ruth Lilly and Dorothy Sargent Rosenberg Poetry Fellow. In 2012, Betts was appointed to the Coordinating Council of the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention by President Obama. He is a graduate of Prince George’s Community College, the University of Maryland, the MFA Program at Warren Wilson College, and is currently a student at Yale Law School.

  Juxtaposing the Public & Private to Add Depth to Poetry Juxtaposing the Public & Private to Add Depth to Poetry Juxtaposing the Public & Private to Add Depth to Poetry
Reginald Dwayne Betts

Reginald Dwayne Betts is the author of a memoir and two books of poetry. His memior, A Question of Freedom: A Memoir of Learning, Survival, and Coming of Age in Prison (Avery/Penguin, 2009), was awarded the 2010 NAACP Image Award for non-fiction. His books of poetry are Shahid Reads His Own Palm (Alice James, 2010) and Bastards of the Reagan Era (Four Way Books, 2015). Betts is a 2010 Soros Justice Fellow, 2011 Radcliffe Fellow, and 2012 Ruth Lilly and Dorothy Sargent Rosenberg Poetry Fellow. In 2012, Betts was appointed to the Coordinating Council of the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention by President Obama. He is a graduate of Prince George’s Community College, the University of Maryland, the MFA Program at Warren Wilson College, and is currently a student at Yale Law School.

  Juxtaposing the Public & Private to Add Depth to Poetry Juxtaposing the Public & Private to Add Depth to Poetry Juxtaposing the Public & Private to Add Depth to Poetry
Sophie Cabot Black

Sophie Cabot Black has three poetry collections from Graywolf Press which include The Misunderstanding of Nature, (Norma Farber First Book Award), and The Descent, (2005 Connecticut Book Award). Her third, The Exchange, received critical acclaim including a starred Publisher’s Weekly, and which All Things Considered reviewed as “the book for you”, and of which Billy Collins in the New York Times has said: ...she's concocted a way of speaking in poetry that's very fresh and daring."

PAYING ATTENTION & REMEMBERING TO OPEN THE TOOLBOX: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE
Francesca Lia Block

Francesca Lia Block, winner of the prestigious Margaret A. Edwards Lifetime Achievement Award, is the author of many acclaimed and best selling books, including Dangerous Angels:  The Weetzie Bat BooksRoses and Bones: Myths, Tales and Secrets,  and the adult novels The Elementals and Beyond the Pale Motel. Her work is published around the world. Francesca loves teaching as much as writing and has been working with students for many years.  You can visit her on the web at www.francescaliablock.com

12 Questions to Help Structure your Novel in Five Days 12 Questions to Help Structure your Novel in Five Days Not Always Happily : Writing the Contemporary Fairy Tale
Francesca Lia Block

Francesca Lia Block, winner of the prestigious Margaret A. Edwards Lifetime Achievement Award, is the author of many acclaimed and best selling books, including Dangerous Angels:  The Weetzie Bat BooksRoses and Bones: Myths, Tales and Secrets,  and the adult novels The Elementals and Beyond the Pale Motel. Her work is published around the world. Francesca loves teaching as much as writing and has been working with students for many years.  You can visit her on the web at www.francescaliablock.com

12 Questions to Help Structure your Novel in Five Days 12 Questions to Help Structure your Novel in Five Days Not Always Happily : Writing the Contemporary Fairy Tale
Francesca Lia Block

Francesca Lia Block, winner of the prestigious Margaret A. Edwards Lifetime Achievement Award, is the author of many acclaimed and best selling books, including Dangerous Angels:  The Weetzie Bat BooksRoses and Bones: Myths, Tales and Secrets,  and the adult novels The Elementals and Beyond the Pale Motel. Her work is published around the world. Francesca loves teaching as much as writing and has been working with students for many years.  You can visit her on the web at www.francescaliablock.com

12 Questions to Help Structure your Novel in Five Days 12 Questions to Help Structure your Novel in Five Days Not Always Happily : Writing the Contemporary Fairy Tale
Paula Bohince

Paula Bohince is the author of three poetry collections, all from Sarabande.  Her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, The New York Review of Books, Poetry, Granta, The TLS, and Best American Poetry.  She has been the Amy Lowell Poetry Travelling Scholar, the Dartmouth Poet in Residence at The Frost Place, a Fellow of the National Endowment for the Arts, the Amy Clampitt House Resident Fellow, a Hawthornden Fellow, and a “Discovery”/The Nation Award recipient.  She has taught at New York University, the New School, and elsewhere.

Ekphrasis: Poems from Visual Art Small but Mighty From One, Many: Radical Revision
Paula Bohince

Paula Bohince is the author of three poetry collections, all from Sarabande.  Her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, The New York Review of Books, Poetry, Granta, The TLS, and Best American Poetry.  She has been the Amy Lowell Poetry Travelling Scholar, the Dartmouth Poet in Residence at The Frost Place, a Fellow of the National Endowment for the Arts, the Amy Clampitt House Resident Fellow, a Hawthornden Fellow, and a “Discovery”/The Nation Award recipient.  She has taught at New York University, the New School, and elsewhere.

Ekphrasis: Poems from Visual Art Small but Mighty From One, Many: Radical Revision
Paula Bohince

Paula Bohince is the author of three poetry collections, all from Sarabande.  Her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, The New York Review of Books, Poetry, Granta, The TLS, and Best American Poetry.  She has been the Amy Lowell Poetry Travelling Scholar, the Dartmouth Poet in Residence at The Frost Place, a Fellow of the National Endowment for the Arts, the Amy Clampitt House Resident Fellow, a Hawthornden Fellow, and a “Discovery”/The Nation Award recipient.  She has taught at New York University, the New School, and elsewhere.

Ekphrasis: Poems from Visual Art Small but Mighty From One, Many: Radical Revision
Elizabeth Bradfield

ELIZABETH BRADFIELD is the author of the collections Once Removed, Approaching Ice, and Interpretive Work.  Her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, Poetry, Orion and elsewhere. In 2005, she founded Broadsided Press, an innovative, ekphrastic, public-spirited arts project, which she continues to run.  Liz teaches creative writing at Brandeis University and in the University of Alaska’s low-residency MFA program, and she works as a naturalist on ships and at home on Cape Cod. www.ebradfield.com

REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Spring THE PROJECT BOOK: Winter REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Fall Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play Deep Revision Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play The Project Book Socializing the Nature Poem: EcoJustice Poetry in the Anthropocene The Project Book: Spring Animals in the Anthropocene—Toward a Beastly, Eco-Justice Poetic Beastly: Animals as Poetic Source and Subject for Poems
Elizabeth Bradfield

ELIZABETH BRADFIELD is the author of the collections Once Removed, Approaching Ice, and Interpretive Work.  Her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, Poetry, Orion and elsewhere. In 2005, she founded Broadsided Press, an innovative, ekphrastic, public-spirited arts project, which she continues to run.  Liz teaches creative writing at Brandeis University and in the University of Alaska’s low-residency MFA program, and she works as a naturalist on ships and at home on Cape Cod. www.ebradfield.com

REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Spring THE PROJECT BOOK: Winter REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Fall Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play Deep Revision Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play The Project Book Socializing the Nature Poem: EcoJustice Poetry in the Anthropocene The Project Book: Spring Animals in the Anthropocene—Toward a Beastly, Eco-Justice Poetic Beastly: Animals as Poetic Source and Subject for Poems
Elizabeth Bradfield

ELIZABETH BRADFIELD is the author of the collections Once Removed, Approaching Ice, and Interpretive Work.  Her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, Poetry, Orion and elsewhere. In 2005, she founded Broadsided Press, an innovative, ekphrastic, public-spirited arts project, which she continues to run.  Liz teaches creative writing at Brandeis University and in the University of Alaska’s low-residency MFA program, and she works as a naturalist on ships and at home on Cape Cod. www.ebradfield.com

REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Spring THE PROJECT BOOK: Winter REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Fall Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play Deep Revision Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play The Project Book Socializing the Nature Poem: EcoJustice Poetry in the Anthropocene The Project Book: Spring Animals in the Anthropocene—Toward a Beastly, Eco-Justice Poetic Beastly: Animals as Poetic Source and Subject for Poems
Elizabeth Bradfield

ELIZABETH BRADFIELD is the author of the collections Once Removed, Approaching Ice, and Interpretive Work.  Her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, Poetry, Orion and elsewhere. In 2005, she founded Broadsided Press, an innovative, ekphrastic, public-spirited arts project, which she continues to run.  Liz teaches creative writing at Brandeis University and in the University of Alaska’s low-residency MFA program, and she works as a naturalist on ships and at home on Cape Cod. www.ebradfield.com

REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Spring THE PROJECT BOOK: Winter REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Fall Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play Deep Revision Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play The Project Book Socializing the Nature Poem: EcoJustice Poetry in the Anthropocene The Project Book: Spring Animals in the Anthropocene—Toward a Beastly, Eco-Justice Poetic Beastly: Animals as Poetic Source and Subject for Poems
Elizabeth Bradfield

ELIZABETH BRADFIELD is the author of the collections Once Removed, Approaching Ice, and Interpretive Work.  Her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, Poetry, Orion and elsewhere. In 2005, she founded Broadsided Press, an innovative, ekphrastic, public-spirited arts project, which she continues to run.  Liz teaches creative writing at Brandeis University and in the University of Alaska’s low-residency MFA program, and she works as a naturalist on ships and at home on Cape Cod. www.ebradfield.com

REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Spring THE PROJECT BOOK: Winter REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Fall Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play Deep Revision Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play The Project Book Socializing the Nature Poem: EcoJustice Poetry in the Anthropocene The Project Book: Spring Animals in the Anthropocene—Toward a Beastly, Eco-Justice Poetic Beastly: Animals as Poetic Source and Subject for Poems
Elizabeth Bradfield

ELIZABETH BRADFIELD is the author of the collections Once Removed, Approaching Ice, and Interpretive Work.  Her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, Poetry, Orion and elsewhere. In 2005, she founded Broadsided Press, an innovative, ekphrastic, public-spirited arts project, which she continues to run.  Liz teaches creative writing at Brandeis University and in the University of Alaska’s low-residency MFA program, and she works as a naturalist on ships and at home on Cape Cod. www.ebradfield.com

REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Spring THE PROJECT BOOK: Winter REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Fall Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play Deep Revision Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play The Project Book Socializing the Nature Poem: EcoJustice Poetry in the Anthropocene The Project Book: Spring Animals in the Anthropocene—Toward a Beastly, Eco-Justice Poetic Beastly: Animals as Poetic Source and Subject for Poems
Elizabeth Bradfield

ELIZABETH BRADFIELD is the author of the collections Once Removed, Approaching Ice, and Interpretive Work.  Her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, Poetry, Orion and elsewhere. In 2005, she founded Broadsided Press, an innovative, ekphrastic, public-spirited arts project, which she continues to run.  Liz teaches creative writing at Brandeis University and in the University of Alaska’s low-residency MFA program, and she works as a naturalist on ships and at home on Cape Cod. www.ebradfield.com

REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Spring THE PROJECT BOOK: Winter REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Fall Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play Deep Revision Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play The Project Book Socializing the Nature Poem: EcoJustice Poetry in the Anthropocene The Project Book: Spring Animals in the Anthropocene—Toward a Beastly, Eco-Justice Poetic Beastly: Animals as Poetic Source and Subject for Poems
Elizabeth Bradfield

ELIZABETH BRADFIELD is the author of the collections Once Removed, Approaching Ice, and Interpretive Work.  Her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, Poetry, Orion and elsewhere. In 2005, she founded Broadsided Press, an innovative, ekphrastic, public-spirited arts project, which she continues to run.  Liz teaches creative writing at Brandeis University and in the University of Alaska’s low-residency MFA program, and she works as a naturalist on ships and at home on Cape Cod. www.ebradfield.com

REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Spring THE PROJECT BOOK: Winter REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Fall Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play Deep Revision Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play The Project Book Socializing the Nature Poem: EcoJustice Poetry in the Anthropocene The Project Book: Spring Animals in the Anthropocene—Toward a Beastly, Eco-Justice Poetic Beastly: Animals as Poetic Source and Subject for Poems
Elizabeth Bradfield

ELIZABETH BRADFIELD is the author of the collections Once Removed, Approaching Ice, and Interpretive Work.  Her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, Poetry, Orion and elsewhere. In 2005, she founded Broadsided Press, an innovative, ekphrastic, public-spirited arts project, which she continues to run.  Liz teaches creative writing at Brandeis University and in the University of Alaska’s low-residency MFA program, and she works as a naturalist on ships and at home on Cape Cod. www.ebradfield.com

REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Spring THE PROJECT BOOK: Winter REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Fall Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play Deep Revision Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play The Project Book Socializing the Nature Poem: EcoJustice Poetry in the Anthropocene The Project Book: Spring Animals in the Anthropocene—Toward a Beastly, Eco-Justice Poetic Beastly: Animals as Poetic Source and Subject for Poems
Elizabeth Bradfield

ELIZABETH BRADFIELD is the author of the collections Once Removed, Approaching Ice, and Interpretive Work.  Her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, Poetry, Orion and elsewhere. In 2005, she founded Broadsided Press, an innovative, ekphrastic, public-spirited arts project, which she continues to run.  Liz teaches creative writing at Brandeis University and in the University of Alaska’s low-residency MFA program, and she works as a naturalist on ships and at home on Cape Cod. www.ebradfield.com

REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Spring THE PROJECT BOOK: Winter REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Fall Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play Deep Revision Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play The Project Book Socializing the Nature Poem: EcoJustice Poetry in the Anthropocene The Project Book: Spring Animals in the Anthropocene—Toward a Beastly, Eco-Justice Poetic Beastly: Animals as Poetic Source and Subject for Poems
Elizabeth Bradfield

ELIZABETH BRADFIELD is the author of the collections Once Removed, Approaching Ice, and Interpretive Work.  Her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, Poetry, Orion and elsewhere. In 2005, she founded Broadsided Press, an innovative, ekphrastic, public-spirited arts project, which she continues to run.  Liz teaches creative writing at Brandeis University and in the University of Alaska’s low-residency MFA program, and she works as a naturalist on ships and at home on Cape Cod. www.ebradfield.com

REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Spring THE PROJECT BOOK: Winter REWILDING YOUR POEMS: A MONTH OF PRODS, PROMPTS, AND PLAY: Fall Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play Deep Revision Rewilding Your Poems: A Month of Prods, Prompts, and Play The Project Book Socializing the Nature Poem: EcoJustice Poetry in the Anthropocene The Project Book: Spring Animals in the Anthropocene—Toward a Beastly, Eco-Justice Poetic Beastly: Animals as Poetic Source and Subject for Poems
Gayle Brandeis
Gayle Brandeis is the author of Fruitflesh: Seeds of Inspiration for Women Who Write (HarperOne), Dictionary Poems (Pudding House Publications), the novels The Book of Dead Birds (HarperCollins), which won Barbara Kingsolver’s Bellwether Prize for Fiction of Social Engagement, Self Storage (Ballantine) and Delta Girls (Ballantine), and her first novel for young readers, My Life with the Lincolns (Holt), which won a Silver Nautilus Book Award and was chosen as a state-wide read in Wisconsin. 2017 brought the release of two books: a collection of poetry, The Selfless Bliss of the Body (Finishing Line Press) and a memoir, The Art of Misdiagnosis: Surviving My Mother’s Suicide (Beacon Press.) Her novel in poems, Many Restless Concerns: The Victims of Countess Bathory Speak in Chorus (A Testimony) was published by Black Lawrence Press February, 2020. Gayle’s poetry, fiction and essays have appeared in numerous magazines and anthologies (such as The New York Times, The Washington Post, O, The Oprah Magazine, Longreads, Salon, The Rumpus, The Nation, and The Mississippi Review, and many others) and have received several awards, including the QPB/Story Magazine Short Story Award, a Barbara Mandigo Kelley Peace Poetry Award, a grant from the Barbara Deming Memorial Fund, and Notable Essays in Best American Essays 2016, 2019, and 2020.

Gayle is the founding editor of the online journal, Lady/Liberty/Lit and currently teaches in the low residency MFA programs at Antioch University Los Angeles and Sierra Nevada University.

WRITE YOUR MEMOIR LIKE AN ANIMAL
Traci Brimhall

Traci Brimhall is the author of Come the Slumberless to the Land of Nod (Copper Canyon), Saudade (Copper Canyon), Our Lady of the Ruins (W.W. Norton), and Rookery (Southern Illinois University Press). Her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, Slate, Poetry, The Believer, The New Republic, and Best American Poetry. A 2013 NEA Fellow, she’s currently an Associate Professor and Director of Creative Writing at Kansas State University.

BETWEEN WILDERNESS & CLARITY: TURNING YOUR TENSION - LIVE The Body Electric: Pleasure & Pain in Poetry The Body Electric: Pleasure & Pain in Poetry Hybrids and Hermit Crabs: Lyric Forms in Creative Nonfiction Between Clarity and Wilderness: Tuning Your Tension
Traci Brimhall

Traci Brimhall is the author of Come the Slumberless to the Land of Nod (Copper Canyon), Saudade (Copper Canyon), Our Lady of the Ruins (W.W. Norton), and Rookery (Southern Illinois University Press). Her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, Slate, Poetry, The Believer, The New Republic, and Best American Poetry. A 2013 NEA Fellow, she’s currently an Associate Professor and Director of Creative Writing at Kansas State University.

BETWEEN WILDERNESS & CLARITY: TURNING YOUR TENSION - LIVE The Body Electric: Pleasure & Pain in Poetry The Body Electric: Pleasure & Pain in Poetry Hybrids and Hermit Crabs: Lyric Forms in Creative Nonfiction Between Clarity and Wilderness: Tuning Your Tension
Traci Brimhall

Traci Brimhall is the author of Come the Slumberless to the Land of Nod (Copper Canyon), Saudade (Copper Canyon), Our Lady of the Ruins (W.W. Norton), and Rookery (Southern Illinois University Press). Her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, Slate, Poetry, The Believer, The New Republic, and Best American Poetry. A 2013 NEA Fellow, she’s currently an Associate Professor and Director of Creative Writing at Kansas State University.

BETWEEN WILDERNESS & CLARITY: TURNING YOUR TENSION - LIVE The Body Electric: Pleasure & Pain in Poetry The Body Electric: Pleasure & Pain in Poetry Hybrids and Hermit Crabs: Lyric Forms in Creative Nonfiction Between Clarity and Wilderness: Tuning Your Tension
Traci Brimhall

Traci Brimhall is the author of Come the Slumberless to the Land of Nod (Copper Canyon), Saudade (Copper Canyon), Our Lady of the Ruins (W.W. Norton), and Rookery (Southern Illinois University Press). Her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, Slate, Poetry, The Believer, The New Republic, and Best American Poetry. A 2013 NEA Fellow, she’s currently an Associate Professor and Director of Creative Writing at Kansas State University.

BETWEEN WILDERNESS & CLARITY: TURNING YOUR TENSION - LIVE The Body Electric: Pleasure & Pain in Poetry The Body Electric: Pleasure & Pain in Poetry Hybrids and Hermit Crabs: Lyric Forms in Creative Nonfiction Between Clarity and Wilderness: Tuning Your Tension
Traci Brimhall

Traci Brimhall is the author of Come the Slumberless to the Land of Nod (Copper Canyon), Saudade (Copper Canyon), Our Lady of the Ruins (W.W. Norton), and Rookery (Southern Illinois University Press). Her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, Slate, Poetry, The Believer, The New Republic, and Best American Poetry. A 2013 NEA Fellow, she’s currently an Associate Professor and Director of Creative Writing at Kansas State University.

BETWEEN WILDERNESS & CLARITY: TURNING YOUR TENSION - LIVE The Body Electric: Pleasure & Pain in Poetry The Body Electric: Pleasure & Pain in Poetry Hybrids and Hermit Crabs: Lyric Forms in Creative Nonfiction Between Clarity and Wilderness: Tuning Your Tension
Jonatha Brooke

Jonatha Brooke is a highly acclaimed singer, songwriter, recording artist, and playwright. In 2014, Ms. Brooke debuted her one-woman theater piece, My Mother Has Four Noses, at the Duke Theater in NYC, a critics’ pick in the NY Times and Time Out Magazine. She has written three other musicals: Hopper and Death and Venice with Anton Dudley; and Quadroon, with Joe Sample. She’s currently working on Switched with Geoffrey Nauffts. Honors include a 2018 McKnight Artist Grant and the 2019 International Acoustic Music Awards for best artist and best song for “Put the Gun Down.” For the past year, Brooke has been teaching on-line Songwriting Master Classes, and streaming weekly concerts from her home in Minneapolis as her creative antidote to the COVID lockdown.

SECRETS, LIES, AND THE ESSENTIAL TRUTHS: FINDING YOUR VOICE AS A PLAYWRIGHT - LIVE
Nickole Brown

Nickole Brown is the author of Sister, first published in 2007 with a new edition reissued by Sibling Rivalry Press in 2018. Her second book, Fanny Says, came out from BOA Editions and won the Weatherford Award for Appalachian Poetry in 2015. The audiobook of that collection became available in 2017. She was the Editor for the Marie Alexander Poetry Series and teaches at the Sewanee School of Letters MFA Program and the Great Smokies Writing Program at UNCA. She lives in Asheville, NC, where she periodically volunteers at several different animal sanctuaries. Currently, she’s at work on a bestiary of sorts about these animals, but it won’t consist of the kind of pastorals that always made her (and most of the working-class folks she knows) feel shut out of nature and the writing about it—these poems speak in a queer, Southern-trash-talking kind of way about nature beautiful, damaged, dangerous, and in desperate need of saving. A chapbook of these poems called To Those Who Were Our First Gods won the 2018 Rattle Chapbook Prize, and another sequence called The Donkey Elegies was published as a chapbook by Sibling Rivalry Press in early 2020. In 2021, Spruce Books of Penguin Random House published Write It! 100 Poetry Prompts to Inspire, a book she co-authored with her wife Jessica Jacobs, and they regularly teach generative writing sessions together as part of their SunJune Literary Collaborative.

Ostranenie: Poetry as a Practice of Awareness - LIVE Writing in the Age of Loneliness: Eco-Literature & The Writer's Task
Nickole Brown

Nickole Brown is the author of Sister, first published in 2007 with a new edition reissued by Sibling Rivalry Press in 2018. Her second book, Fanny Says, came out from BOA Editions and won the Weatherford Award for Appalachian Poetry in 2015. The audiobook of that collection became available in 2017. She was the Editor for the Marie Alexander Poetry Series and teaches at the Sewanee School of Letters MFA Program and the Great Smokies Writing Program at UNCA. She lives in Asheville, NC, where she periodically volunteers at several different animal sanctuaries. Currently, she’s at work on a bestiary of sorts about these animals, but it won’t consist of the kind of pastorals that always made her (and most of the working-class folks she knows) feel shut out of nature and the writing about it—these poems speak in a queer, Southern-trash-talking kind of way about nature beautiful, damaged, dangerous, and in desperate need of saving. A chapbook of these poems called To Those Who Were Our First Gods won the 2018 Rattle Chapbook Prize, and another sequence called The Donkey Elegies was published as a chapbook by Sibling Rivalry Press in early 2020. In 2021, Spruce Books of Penguin Random House published Write It! 100 Poetry Prompts to Inspire, a book she co-authored with her wife Jessica Jacobs, and they regularly teach generative writing sessions together as part of their SunJune Literary Collaborative.

Ostranenie: Poetry as a Practice of Awareness - LIVE Writing in the Age of Loneliness: Eco-Literature & The Writer's Task
Kimberly Burwick

Kimberly Burwick was born and raised in Massachusetts. Burwick earned her BA in literature from the University of Wisconsin, Madison and her MFA in poetry from Antioch University Los Angeles. She is the author of four collections of poetry: Has No Kinsmen (Red Hen Press, 2006), Horses in the Cathedral, winner of the Robert Dana Prize (Anhinga Press, 2011), Good Night Brother, winner of the Burnside Review Prize, (Burnside Review Press, 2014) and Custody of the Eyes (Carnegie Mellon University Press, 2017).  She is currently Clinical Assistant Professor of Creative Writing at Washington State University.

 

MYTHOLOGICAL GRAVITY IN POETRY The Image, Ravenous: Summer Mythological Gravity in Poetry: Spring Roughness, Ruckus and Rumble: Writing toward Disquietude Mythological Gravity in Poetry The Image, Ravenous The Image, Ravenous Mythological Gravity in Poetry
Kimberly Burwick

Kimberly Burwick was born and raised in Massachusetts. Burwick earned her BA in literature from the University of Wisconsin, Madison and her MFA in poetry from Antioch University Los Angeles. She is the author of four collections of poetry: Has No Kinsmen (Red Hen Press, 2006), Horses in the Cathedral, winner of the Robert Dana Prize (Anhinga Press, 2011), Good Night Brother, winner of the Burnside Review Prize, (Burnside Review Press, 2014) and Custody of the Eyes (Carnegie Mellon University Press, 2017).  She is currently Clinical Assistant Professor of Creative Writing at Washington State University.

 

MYTHOLOGICAL GRAVITY IN POETRY The Image, Ravenous: Summer Mythological Gravity in Poetry: Spring Roughness, Ruckus and Rumble: Writing toward Disquietude Mythological Gravity in Poetry The Image, Ravenous The Image, Ravenous Mythological Gravity in Poetry
Kimberly Burwick

Kimberly Burwick was born and raised in Massachusetts. Burwick earned her BA in literature from the University of Wisconsin, Madison and her MFA in poetry from Antioch University Los Angeles. She is the author of four collections of poetry: Has No Kinsmen (Red Hen Press, 2006), Horses in the Cathedral, winner of the Robert Dana Prize (Anhinga Press, 2011), Good Night Brother, winner of the Burnside Review Prize, (Burnside Review Press, 2014) and Custody of the Eyes (Carnegie Mellon University Press, 2017).  She is currently Clinical Assistant Professor of Creative Writing at Washington State University.

 

MYTHOLOGICAL GRAVITY IN POETRY The Image, Ravenous: Summer Mythological Gravity in Poetry: Spring Roughness, Ruckus and Rumble: Writing toward Disquietude Mythological Gravity in Poetry The Image, Ravenous The Image, Ravenous Mythological Gravity in Poetry
Kimberly Burwick

Kimberly Burwick was born and raised in Massachusetts. Burwick earned her BA in literature from the University of Wisconsin, Madison and her MFA in poetry from Antioch University Los Angeles. She is the author of four collections of poetry: Has No Kinsmen (Red Hen Press, 2006), Horses in the Cathedral, winner of the Robert Dana Prize (Anhinga Press, 2011), Good Night Brother, winner of the Burnside Review Prize, (Burnside Review Press, 2014) and Custody of the Eyes (Carnegie Mellon University Press, 2017).  She is currently Clinical Assistant Professor of Creative Writing at Washington State University.

 

MYTHOLOGICAL GRAVITY IN POETRY The Image, Ravenous: Summer Mythological Gravity in Poetry: Spring Roughness, Ruckus and Rumble: Writing toward Disquietude Mythological Gravity in Poetry The Image, Ravenous The Image, Ravenous Mythological Gravity in Poetry
Kimberly Burwick

Kimberly Burwick was born and raised in Massachusetts. Burwick earned her BA in literature from the University of Wisconsin, Madison and her MFA in poetry from Antioch University Los Angeles. She is the author of four collections of poetry: Has No Kinsmen (Red Hen Press, 2006), Horses in the Cathedral, winner of the Robert Dana Prize (Anhinga Press, 2011), Good Night Brother, winner of the Burnside Review Prize, (Burnside Review Press, 2014) and Custody of the Eyes (Carnegie Mellon University Press, 2017).  She is currently Clinical Assistant Professor of Creative Writing at Washington State University.

 

MYTHOLOGICAL GRAVITY IN POETRY The Image, Ravenous: Summer Mythological Gravity in Poetry: Spring Roughness, Ruckus and Rumble: Writing toward Disquietude Mythological Gravity in Poetry The Image, Ravenous The Image, Ravenous Mythological Gravity in Poetry
Kimberly Burwick

Kimberly Burwick was born and raised in Massachusetts. Burwick earned her BA in literature from the University of Wisconsin, Madison and her MFA in poetry from Antioch University Los Angeles. She is the author of four collections of poetry: Has No Kinsmen (Red Hen Press, 2006), Horses in the Cathedral, winner of the Robert Dana Prize (Anhinga Press, 2011), Good Night Brother, winner of the Burnside Review Prize, (Burnside Review Press, 2014) and Custody of the Eyes (Carnegie Mellon University Press, 2017).  She is currently Clinical Assistant Professor of Creative Writing at Washington State University.

 

MYTHOLOGICAL GRAVITY IN POETRY The Image, Ravenous: Summer Mythological Gravity in Poetry: Spring Roughness, Ruckus and Rumble: Writing toward Disquietude Mythological Gravity in Poetry The Image, Ravenous The Image, Ravenous Mythological Gravity in Poetry
Kimberly Burwick

Kimberly Burwick was born and raised in Massachusetts. Burwick earned her BA in literature from the University of Wisconsin, Madison and her MFA in poetry from Antioch University Los Angeles. She is the author of four collections of poetry: Has No Kinsmen (Red Hen Press, 2006), Horses in the Cathedral, winner of the Robert Dana Prize (Anhinga Press, 2011), Good Night Brother, winner of the Burnside Review Prize, (Burnside Review Press, 2014) and Custody of the Eyes (Carnegie Mellon University Press, 2017).  She is currently Clinical Assistant Professor of Creative Writing at Washington State University.

 

MYTHOLOGICAL GRAVITY IN POETRY The Image, Ravenous: Summer Mythological Gravity in Poetry: Spring Roughness, Ruckus and Rumble: Writing toward Disquietude Mythological Gravity in Poetry The Image, Ravenous The Image, Ravenous Mythological Gravity in Poetry
Kimberly Burwick

Kimberly Burwick was born and raised in Massachusetts. Burwick earned her BA in literature from the University of Wisconsin, Madison and her MFA in poetry from Antioch University Los Angeles. She is the author of four collections of poetry: Has No Kinsmen (Red Hen Press, 2006), Horses in the Cathedral, winner of the Robert Dana Prize (Anhinga Press, 2011), Good Night Brother, winner of the Burnside Review Prize, (Burnside Review Press, 2014) and Custody of the Eyes (Carnegie Mellon University Press, 2017).  She is currently Clinical Assistant Professor of Creative Writing at Washington State University.

 

MYTHOLOGICAL GRAVITY IN POETRY The Image, Ravenous: Summer Mythological Gravity in Poetry: Spring Roughness, Ruckus and Rumble: Writing toward Disquietude Mythological Gravity in Poetry The Image, Ravenous The Image, Ravenous Mythological Gravity in Poetry
Chloe Caldwell
  Chloe Caldwell is the author of three books: the essay collection I’ll Tell You in Person (Coffee House/Emily Books, 2016), the critically acclaimed novella, WOMEN (SF/LD 2014 and Harper Collins UK, 2017) and Legs Get Led Astray. Her memoir, The Red Zone: A Love Story will publish on April 19th, 2022 from Soft Skull. Chloe’s essays have appeared in The New York Times, Bon Appétit, New York Magazine’s The Cut, The Strategist, Buzzfeed, Longreads, Vice, Nylon, Salon.com, Medium, The Rumpus, Catapult, Hobart, The Sun, Men’s Health, The Nervous Breakdown, and half a dozen anthologies including Goodbye To All That: Writers on Loving and Leaving NYC and Without A Net: The Female Experience of Growing Up Working Class. She lives in Hudson, N.Y. with her family. STRUCTURING THE NOVELLA WITH PRECISION
Gabrielle Calvocoressi

Gabrielle Calvocoressi is the author of The Last Time I Saw Amelia EarhartApocalyptic Swing (a finalist for the LA Times Book Prize), and Rocket Fantastic, winner of the Audre Lorde Award for Lesbian Poetry. Calvocoressi is the recipient of numerous awards and fellowships including a Stegner Fellowship and Jones Lectureship from Stanford University; a Rona Jaffe Woman Writer's Award; a Lannan Foundation residency in  Marfa, TX; the Bernard F. Conners Prize from The Paris Review; and a residency from the Civitella di Ranieri Foundation, among others. Calvocoressi's poems have been published or are forthcoming in numerous magazines and journals including The Baffler, The New York TimesPOETRYBoston ReviewKenyon ReviewTin House, and The New Yorker. Calvocoressi is an Editor at Large at Los Angeles Review of Books, and Poetry Editor at Southern Cultures. Works in progress include a non-fiction book entitled, The Year I Didn't Kill Myself and a novel, The Alderman of the Graveyard. Calvocoressi teaches at UNC Chapel Hill and lives in Carrboro, NC, where joy, compassion, and social justice are at the center of their personal and poetic practice.  

WE’VE GOT YOU: A GENERATIVE WEEK OF POETIC POSSIBILITY AND COLLABORATION - LIVE We’ve Got You: A Generative Week Of Poetic Possibility and Collaboration - LIVE OF KNOWING NOTHING AND EVERYTHING: A WEEK OF POEM, PIGMENT, AND PAINT IN THE LAB Fantastic Worlds In the Realest Poems: How Fantasy Fiction Might Help Our Hardest Realities Bloom Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Summer Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Winter Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Fall Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: SPRING On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: WINTER
Gabrielle Calvocoressi

Gabrielle Calvocoressi is the author of The Last Time I Saw Amelia EarhartApocalyptic Swing (a finalist for the LA Times Book Prize), and Rocket Fantastic, winner of the Audre Lorde Award for Lesbian Poetry. Calvocoressi is the recipient of numerous awards and fellowships including a Stegner Fellowship and Jones Lectureship from Stanford University; a Rona Jaffe Woman Writer's Award; a Lannan Foundation residency in  Marfa, TX; the Bernard F. Conners Prize from The Paris Review; and a residency from the Civitella di Ranieri Foundation, among others. Calvocoressi's poems have been published or are forthcoming in numerous magazines and journals including The Baffler, The New York TimesPOETRYBoston ReviewKenyon ReviewTin House, and The New Yorker. Calvocoressi is an Editor at Large at Los Angeles Review of Books, and Poetry Editor at Southern Cultures. Works in progress include a non-fiction book entitled, The Year I Didn't Kill Myself and a novel, The Alderman of the Graveyard. Calvocoressi teaches at UNC Chapel Hill and lives in Carrboro, NC, where joy, compassion, and social justice are at the center of their personal and poetic practice.  

WE’VE GOT YOU: A GENERATIVE WEEK OF POETIC POSSIBILITY AND COLLABORATION - LIVE We’ve Got You: A Generative Week Of Poetic Possibility and Collaboration - LIVE OF KNOWING NOTHING AND EVERYTHING: A WEEK OF POEM, PIGMENT, AND PAINT IN THE LAB Fantastic Worlds In the Realest Poems: How Fantasy Fiction Might Help Our Hardest Realities Bloom Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Summer Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Winter Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Fall Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: SPRING On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: WINTER
Gabrielle Calvocoressi

Gabrielle Calvocoressi is the author of The Last Time I Saw Amelia EarhartApocalyptic Swing (a finalist for the LA Times Book Prize), and Rocket Fantastic, winner of the Audre Lorde Award for Lesbian Poetry. Calvocoressi is the recipient of numerous awards and fellowships including a Stegner Fellowship and Jones Lectureship from Stanford University; a Rona Jaffe Woman Writer's Award; a Lannan Foundation residency in  Marfa, TX; the Bernard F. Conners Prize from The Paris Review; and a residency from the Civitella di Ranieri Foundation, among others. Calvocoressi's poems have been published or are forthcoming in numerous magazines and journals including The Baffler, The New York TimesPOETRYBoston ReviewKenyon ReviewTin House, and The New Yorker. Calvocoressi is an Editor at Large at Los Angeles Review of Books, and Poetry Editor at Southern Cultures. Works in progress include a non-fiction book entitled, The Year I Didn't Kill Myself and a novel, The Alderman of the Graveyard. Calvocoressi teaches at UNC Chapel Hill and lives in Carrboro, NC, where joy, compassion, and social justice are at the center of their personal and poetic practice.  

WE’VE GOT YOU: A GENERATIVE WEEK OF POETIC POSSIBILITY AND COLLABORATION - LIVE We’ve Got You: A Generative Week Of Poetic Possibility and Collaboration - LIVE OF KNOWING NOTHING AND EVERYTHING: A WEEK OF POEM, PIGMENT, AND PAINT IN THE LAB Fantastic Worlds In the Realest Poems: How Fantasy Fiction Might Help Our Hardest Realities Bloom Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Summer Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Winter Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Fall Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: SPRING On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: WINTER
Gabrielle Calvocoressi

Gabrielle Calvocoressi is the author of The Last Time I Saw Amelia EarhartApocalyptic Swing (a finalist for the LA Times Book Prize), and Rocket Fantastic, winner of the Audre Lorde Award for Lesbian Poetry. Calvocoressi is the recipient of numerous awards and fellowships including a Stegner Fellowship and Jones Lectureship from Stanford University; a Rona Jaffe Woman Writer's Award; a Lannan Foundation residency in  Marfa, TX; the Bernard F. Conners Prize from The Paris Review; and a residency from the Civitella di Ranieri Foundation, among others. Calvocoressi's poems have been published or are forthcoming in numerous magazines and journals including The Baffler, The New York TimesPOETRYBoston ReviewKenyon ReviewTin House, and The New Yorker. Calvocoressi is an Editor at Large at Los Angeles Review of Books, and Poetry Editor at Southern Cultures. Works in progress include a non-fiction book entitled, The Year I Didn't Kill Myself and a novel, The Alderman of the Graveyard. Calvocoressi teaches at UNC Chapel Hill and lives in Carrboro, NC, where joy, compassion, and social justice are at the center of their personal and poetic practice.  

WE’VE GOT YOU: A GENERATIVE WEEK OF POETIC POSSIBILITY AND COLLABORATION - LIVE We’ve Got You: A Generative Week Of Poetic Possibility and Collaboration - LIVE OF KNOWING NOTHING AND EVERYTHING: A WEEK OF POEM, PIGMENT, AND PAINT IN THE LAB Fantastic Worlds In the Realest Poems: How Fantasy Fiction Might Help Our Hardest Realities Bloom Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Summer Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Winter Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Fall Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: SPRING On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: WINTER
Gabrielle Calvocoressi

Gabrielle Calvocoressi is the author of The Last Time I Saw Amelia EarhartApocalyptic Swing (a finalist for the LA Times Book Prize), and Rocket Fantastic, winner of the Audre Lorde Award for Lesbian Poetry. Calvocoressi is the recipient of numerous awards and fellowships including a Stegner Fellowship and Jones Lectureship from Stanford University; a Rona Jaffe Woman Writer's Award; a Lannan Foundation residency in  Marfa, TX; the Bernard F. Conners Prize from The Paris Review; and a residency from the Civitella di Ranieri Foundation, among others. Calvocoressi's poems have been published or are forthcoming in numerous magazines and journals including The Baffler, The New York TimesPOETRYBoston ReviewKenyon ReviewTin House, and The New Yorker. Calvocoressi is an Editor at Large at Los Angeles Review of Books, and Poetry Editor at Southern Cultures. Works in progress include a non-fiction book entitled, The Year I Didn't Kill Myself and a novel, The Alderman of the Graveyard. Calvocoressi teaches at UNC Chapel Hill and lives in Carrboro, NC, where joy, compassion, and social justice are at the center of their personal and poetic practice.  

WE’VE GOT YOU: A GENERATIVE WEEK OF POETIC POSSIBILITY AND COLLABORATION - LIVE We’ve Got You: A Generative Week Of Poetic Possibility and Collaboration - LIVE OF KNOWING NOTHING AND EVERYTHING: A WEEK OF POEM, PIGMENT, AND PAINT IN THE LAB Fantastic Worlds In the Realest Poems: How Fantasy Fiction Might Help Our Hardest Realities Bloom Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Summer Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Winter Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Fall Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: SPRING On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: WINTER
Gabrielle Calvocoressi

Gabrielle Calvocoressi is the author of The Last Time I Saw Amelia EarhartApocalyptic Swing (a finalist for the LA Times Book Prize), and Rocket Fantastic, winner of the Audre Lorde Award for Lesbian Poetry. Calvocoressi is the recipient of numerous awards and fellowships including a Stegner Fellowship and Jones Lectureship from Stanford University; a Rona Jaffe Woman Writer's Award; a Lannan Foundation residency in  Marfa, TX; the Bernard F. Conners Prize from The Paris Review; and a residency from the Civitella di Ranieri Foundation, among others. Calvocoressi's poems have been published or are forthcoming in numerous magazines and journals including The Baffler, The New York TimesPOETRYBoston ReviewKenyon ReviewTin House, and The New Yorker. Calvocoressi is an Editor at Large at Los Angeles Review of Books, and Poetry Editor at Southern Cultures. Works in progress include a non-fiction book entitled, The Year I Didn't Kill Myself and a novel, The Alderman of the Graveyard. Calvocoressi teaches at UNC Chapel Hill and lives in Carrboro, NC, where joy, compassion, and social justice are at the center of their personal and poetic practice.  

WE’VE GOT YOU: A GENERATIVE WEEK OF POETIC POSSIBILITY AND COLLABORATION - LIVE We’ve Got You: A Generative Week Of Poetic Possibility and Collaboration - LIVE OF KNOWING NOTHING AND EVERYTHING: A WEEK OF POEM, PIGMENT, AND PAINT IN THE LAB Fantastic Worlds In the Realest Poems: How Fantasy Fiction Might Help Our Hardest Realities Bloom Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Summer Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Winter Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Fall Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: SPRING On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: WINTER
Gabrielle Calvocoressi

Gabrielle Calvocoressi is the author of The Last Time I Saw Amelia EarhartApocalyptic Swing (a finalist for the LA Times Book Prize), and Rocket Fantastic, winner of the Audre Lorde Award for Lesbian Poetry. Calvocoressi is the recipient of numerous awards and fellowships including a Stegner Fellowship and Jones Lectureship from Stanford University; a Rona Jaffe Woman Writer's Award; a Lannan Foundation residency in  Marfa, TX; the Bernard F. Conners Prize from The Paris Review; and a residency from the Civitella di Ranieri Foundation, among others. Calvocoressi's poems have been published or are forthcoming in numerous magazines and journals including The Baffler, The New York TimesPOETRYBoston ReviewKenyon ReviewTin House, and The New Yorker. Calvocoressi is an Editor at Large at Los Angeles Review of Books, and Poetry Editor at Southern Cultures. Works in progress include a non-fiction book entitled, The Year I Didn't Kill Myself and a novel, The Alderman of the Graveyard. Calvocoressi teaches at UNC Chapel Hill and lives in Carrboro, NC, where joy, compassion, and social justice are at the center of their personal and poetic practice.  

WE’VE GOT YOU: A GENERATIVE WEEK OF POETIC POSSIBILITY AND COLLABORATION - LIVE We’ve Got You: A Generative Week Of Poetic Possibility and Collaboration - LIVE OF KNOWING NOTHING AND EVERYTHING: A WEEK OF POEM, PIGMENT, AND PAINT IN THE LAB Fantastic Worlds In the Realest Poems: How Fantasy Fiction Might Help Our Hardest Realities Bloom Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Summer Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Winter Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Fall Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: SPRING On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: WINTER
Gabrielle Calvocoressi

Gabrielle Calvocoressi is the author of The Last Time I Saw Amelia EarhartApocalyptic Swing (a finalist for the LA Times Book Prize), and Rocket Fantastic, winner of the Audre Lorde Award for Lesbian Poetry. Calvocoressi is the recipient of numerous awards and fellowships including a Stegner Fellowship and Jones Lectureship from Stanford University; a Rona Jaffe Woman Writer's Award; a Lannan Foundation residency in  Marfa, TX; the Bernard F. Conners Prize from The Paris Review; and a residency from the Civitella di Ranieri Foundation, among others. Calvocoressi's poems have been published or are forthcoming in numerous magazines and journals including The Baffler, The New York TimesPOETRYBoston ReviewKenyon ReviewTin House, and The New Yorker. Calvocoressi is an Editor at Large at Los Angeles Review of Books, and Poetry Editor at Southern Cultures. Works in progress include a non-fiction book entitled, The Year I Didn't Kill Myself and a novel, The Alderman of the Graveyard. Calvocoressi teaches at UNC Chapel Hill and lives in Carrboro, NC, where joy, compassion, and social justice are at the center of their personal and poetic practice.  

WE’VE GOT YOU: A GENERATIVE WEEK OF POETIC POSSIBILITY AND COLLABORATION - LIVE We’ve Got You: A Generative Week Of Poetic Possibility and Collaboration - LIVE OF KNOWING NOTHING AND EVERYTHING: A WEEK OF POEM, PIGMENT, AND PAINT IN THE LAB Fantastic Worlds In the Realest Poems: How Fantasy Fiction Might Help Our Hardest Realities Bloom Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Summer Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Winter Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Fall Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: SPRING On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: WINTER
Gabrielle Calvocoressi

Gabrielle Calvocoressi is the author of The Last Time I Saw Amelia EarhartApocalyptic Swing (a finalist for the LA Times Book Prize), and Rocket Fantastic, winner of the Audre Lorde Award for Lesbian Poetry. Calvocoressi is the recipient of numerous awards and fellowships including a Stegner Fellowship and Jones Lectureship from Stanford University; a Rona Jaffe Woman Writer's Award; a Lannan Foundation residency in  Marfa, TX; the Bernard F. Conners Prize from The Paris Review; and a residency from the Civitella di Ranieri Foundation, among others. Calvocoressi's poems have been published or are forthcoming in numerous magazines and journals including The Baffler, The New York TimesPOETRYBoston ReviewKenyon ReviewTin House, and The New Yorker. Calvocoressi is an Editor at Large at Los Angeles Review of Books, and Poetry Editor at Southern Cultures. Works in progress include a non-fiction book entitled, The Year I Didn't Kill Myself and a novel, The Alderman of the Graveyard. Calvocoressi teaches at UNC Chapel Hill and lives in Carrboro, NC, where joy, compassion, and social justice are at the center of their personal and poetic practice.  

WE’VE GOT YOU: A GENERATIVE WEEK OF POETIC POSSIBILITY AND COLLABORATION - LIVE We’ve Got You: A Generative Week Of Poetic Possibility and Collaboration - LIVE OF KNOWING NOTHING AND EVERYTHING: A WEEK OF POEM, PIGMENT, AND PAINT IN THE LAB Fantastic Worlds In the Realest Poems: How Fantasy Fiction Might Help Our Hardest Realities Bloom Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Summer Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Winter Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Fall Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: SPRING On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: WINTER
Gabrielle Calvocoressi

Gabrielle Calvocoressi is the author of The Last Time I Saw Amelia EarhartApocalyptic Swing (a finalist for the LA Times Book Prize), and Rocket Fantastic, winner of the Audre Lorde Award for Lesbian Poetry. Calvocoressi is the recipient of numerous awards and fellowships including a Stegner Fellowship and Jones Lectureship from Stanford University; a Rona Jaffe Woman Writer's Award; a Lannan Foundation residency in  Marfa, TX; the Bernard F. Conners Prize from The Paris Review; and a residency from the Civitella di Ranieri Foundation, among others. Calvocoressi's poems have been published or are forthcoming in numerous magazines and journals including The Baffler, The New York TimesPOETRYBoston ReviewKenyon ReviewTin House, and The New Yorker. Calvocoressi is an Editor at Large at Los Angeles Review of Books, and Poetry Editor at Southern Cultures. Works in progress include a non-fiction book entitled, The Year I Didn't Kill Myself and a novel, The Alderman of the Graveyard. Calvocoressi teaches at UNC Chapel Hill and lives in Carrboro, NC, where joy, compassion, and social justice are at the center of their personal and poetic practice.  

WE’VE GOT YOU: A GENERATIVE WEEK OF POETIC POSSIBILITY AND COLLABORATION - LIVE We’ve Got You: A Generative Week Of Poetic Possibility and Collaboration - LIVE OF KNOWING NOTHING AND EVERYTHING: A WEEK OF POEM, PIGMENT, AND PAINT IN THE LAB Fantastic Worlds In the Realest Poems: How Fantasy Fiction Might Help Our Hardest Realities Bloom Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Summer Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Winter Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Fall Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: SPRING On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: WINTER
Gabrielle Calvocoressi

Gabrielle Calvocoressi is the author of The Last Time I Saw Amelia EarhartApocalyptic Swing (a finalist for the LA Times Book Prize), and Rocket Fantastic, winner of the Audre Lorde Award for Lesbian Poetry. Calvocoressi is the recipient of numerous awards and fellowships including a Stegner Fellowship and Jones Lectureship from Stanford University; a Rona Jaffe Woman Writer's Award; a Lannan Foundation residency in  Marfa, TX; the Bernard F. Conners Prize from The Paris Review; and a residency from the Civitella di Ranieri Foundation, among others. Calvocoressi's poems have been published or are forthcoming in numerous magazines and journals including The Baffler, The New York TimesPOETRYBoston ReviewKenyon ReviewTin House, and The New Yorker. Calvocoressi is an Editor at Large at Los Angeles Review of Books, and Poetry Editor at Southern Cultures. Works in progress include a non-fiction book entitled, The Year I Didn't Kill Myself and a novel, The Alderman of the Graveyard. Calvocoressi teaches at UNC Chapel Hill and lives in Carrboro, NC, where joy, compassion, and social justice are at the center of their personal and poetic practice.  

WE’VE GOT YOU: A GENERATIVE WEEK OF POETIC POSSIBILITY AND COLLABORATION - LIVE We’ve Got You: A Generative Week Of Poetic Possibility and Collaboration - LIVE OF KNOWING NOTHING AND EVERYTHING: A WEEK OF POEM, PIGMENT, AND PAINT IN THE LAB Fantastic Worlds In the Realest Poems: How Fantasy Fiction Might Help Our Hardest Realities Bloom Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Summer Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Winter Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Fall Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: SPRING On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: WINTER
Gabrielle Calvocoressi

Gabrielle Calvocoressi is the author of The Last Time I Saw Amelia EarhartApocalyptic Swing (a finalist for the LA Times Book Prize), and Rocket Fantastic, winner of the Audre Lorde Award for Lesbian Poetry. Calvocoressi is the recipient of numerous awards and fellowships including a Stegner Fellowship and Jones Lectureship from Stanford University; a Rona Jaffe Woman Writer's Award; a Lannan Foundation residency in  Marfa, TX; the Bernard F. Conners Prize from The Paris Review; and a residency from the Civitella di Ranieri Foundation, among others. Calvocoressi's poems have been published or are forthcoming in numerous magazines and journals including The Baffler, The New York TimesPOETRYBoston ReviewKenyon ReviewTin House, and The New Yorker. Calvocoressi is an Editor at Large at Los Angeles Review of Books, and Poetry Editor at Southern Cultures. Works in progress include a non-fiction book entitled, The Year I Didn't Kill Myself and a novel, The Alderman of the Graveyard. Calvocoressi teaches at UNC Chapel Hill and lives in Carrboro, NC, where joy, compassion, and social justice are at the center of their personal and poetic practice.  

WE’VE GOT YOU: A GENERATIVE WEEK OF POETIC POSSIBILITY AND COLLABORATION - LIVE We’ve Got You: A Generative Week Of Poetic Possibility and Collaboration - LIVE OF KNOWING NOTHING AND EVERYTHING: A WEEK OF POEM, PIGMENT, AND PAINT IN THE LAB Fantastic Worlds In the Realest Poems: How Fantasy Fiction Might Help Our Hardest Realities Bloom Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Summer Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Winter Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab: Fall Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab Of Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, and Paint in the Lab On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: SPRING On Knowing Nothing and Everything: A Week of Poem, Pigment, & Paint in the LAB: WINTER
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Peter Campion
Peter Campion is the author of Radical as Reality: Form and Freedom in American Poetry; four collections of poems: Other People, The Lions, El Dorado, and One Summer Evening at the Falls (forthcoming in 2021); and several monographs and catalog essays on modern and contemporary visual art. His work has appeared in publications including ARTNews, Boston Globe, Harvard Review, Kenyon Review, Modern Painters, New Republic, New York Times Book Review, Poetry, Sculpture, Slate, and Yale Review, among others. A recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize, he teaches in the writing program at the University of Minnesota. FORM & FEELING GOING TO THE SOURCE: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Form From Feeling, Feeling From Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Winter Form from Feeling and Feeling from Form: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Summer FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Spring FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Winter Next Steps: Fall FORM FROM FEELING AND FEELING FROM FORM: Fall Next Steps: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Winter Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Next Steps: SEPTEMBER Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Summer Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Spring Next Steps Form From Feeling and Feeling From Form: Fall
Julie Carr

Julie Carr is the author of six books of poetry, most recently 100 Notes on Violence (Ahsahta, 2010), RAG (Omnidawn, 2014), and Think Tank (Solid Objects, 2015). She is also the author of Surface Tension: Ruptural Time and the Poetics of Desire in Late Victorian Poetry (Dalkey Archive, 2013), and the co-editor, with Jeffrey Robinson, of Active Romanticism (University of Alabama Press, 2015). A chapbook of prose, “The Silence that Fills the Future,” was recently released as a free pdf from Essay Press: http://www.essaypress.org/ep-19/

Objects from a Borrowed Confession (prose) will be out from Ahsahta press in 2016. Carr’s co-translation of Leslie Kaplan’s Excess-The Factory is due out from Commune Editions in 2018.

Carr was a 2011-12 NEA fellow and is an associate professor at the University of Colorado in Boulder in the English department and the Intermedia Arts Writing and Performance Ph.D. She regularly collaborates with dance artist K.J. Holmes and is the co-founder of Counterpath Press and Counterpath Gallery (www.counterpathpress.org).

The Epistolary Poem The Epistolary Poem
Julie Carr

Julie Carr is the author of six books of poetry, most recently 100 Notes on Violence (Ahsahta, 2010), RAG (Omnidawn, 2014), and Think Tank (Solid Objects, 2015). She is also the author of Surface Tension: Ruptural Time and the Poetics of Desire in Late Victorian Poetry (Dalkey Archive, 2013), and the co-editor, with Jeffrey Robinson, of Active Romanticism (University of Alabama Press, 2015). A chapbook of prose, “The Silence that Fills the Future,” was recently released as a free pdf from Essay Press: http://www.essaypress.org/ep-19/

Objects from a Borrowed Confession (prose) will be out from Ahsahta press in 2016. Carr’s co-translation of Leslie Kaplan’s Excess-The Factory is due out from Commune Editions in 2018.

Carr was a 2011-12 NEA fellow and is an associate professor at the University of Colorado in Boulder in the English department and the Intermedia Arts Writing and Performance Ph.D. She regularly collaborates with dance artist K.J. Holmes and is the co-founder of Counterpath Press and Counterpath Gallery (www.counterpathpress.org).

The Epistolary Poem The Epistolary Poem
Joseph Cassara
 Joseph Cassara is the author of the critically acclaimed novel The House of Impossible Beauties (Ecco), which was selected by Barnes & Noble as a Discover Great New Writers selection for Spring 2018. He holds degrees from Columbia University and the Iowa Writers’ Workshop, and was a writing fellow at the Fine Arts Work Center. He currently lives in Fresno, where he is an Assistant Professor of English at the California State University.
 
The Art of Dialogue Narrative Voice & Setting: Inhabiting The Fictional World
Joseph Cassara
 Joseph Cassara is the author of the critically acclaimed novel The House of Impossible Beauties (Ecco), which was selected by Barnes & Noble as a Discover Great New Writers selection for Spring 2018. He holds degrees from Columbia University and the Iowa Writers’ Workshop, and was a writing fellow at the Fine Arts Work Center. He currently lives in Fresno, where he is an Assistant Professor of English at the California State University.
 
The Art of Dialogue Narrative Voice & Setting: Inhabiting The Fictional World
Olivia Kate Cerrone

Olivia Kate Cerrone’s writing has appeared in The Washington Post, The Boston Globe, The Rumpus, and New South, among other publications. Her novella The Hunger Saint won an American Fiction Award and was praised by Kirkus Reviews as “a well-crafted and affecting literary tale.” She won the Crab Orchard Review’s Jack Dyer Fiction Prize and various other honors, including fellowships from the Hawthornden Castle International Retreat for Writers (Scotland), the Ragdale Foundation, VCCA, the Vermont Studio Center, and the Hambidge Center for the Creative Arts and Sciences, where she received a Distinguished Fellowship from the National Endowment for the Arts.

Designing Compelling Plots in Fiction
Tina Chang

Tina Chang, Brooklyn Poet Laureate, is the author of Half-Lit Houses (2004), Of Gods & Strangers (2011), and most recently Hybrida (2019) which was named A Most Anticipated Book of 2019 by NPR, Lit Hub, The Millions, Oprah magazine, Publisher’s Weekly and was named a New York Times Book Review New & Noteworthy collection. She is also the co-editor of the W.W. Norton anthology Language for a New Century: Contemporary Poetry from the Middle East, Asia, and Beyond (2008). She is a professor and Director of Creative Writing at Binghamton University.

HYBRID BEAST - LIVE
Leila Chatti

Leila Chatti is a Tunisian-American poet and author of Deluge, forthcoming from Copper Canyon Press in 2020, and the chapbooks Ebb (Akashic Books, 2018) and Tunsiya/Amrikiya, the 2017 Editors' Selection from Bull City Press. She is the recipient of scholarships from the Tin House Writers’ Workshop, The Frost Place, and the Key West Literary Seminar, grants from the Barbara Deming Memorial Fund and the Helene Wurlitzer Foundation of New Mexico, and fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, the Wisconsin Institute for Creative Writing, and Cleveland State University, where she is the inaugural Anisfield-Wolf Fellow in Publishing and Writing. Her poems appear in Ploughshares, Tin House, American Poetry Review, and elsewhere.

Praise in Hard Times: A Poetry Workshop Sweetbitter: Poems of Love, Longing, and the Exquisite Pain Praise: Poems of Celebration, Ecstasy, and Survival
Leila Chatti

Leila Chatti is a Tunisian-American poet and author of Deluge, forthcoming from Copper Canyon Press in 2020, and the chapbooks Ebb (Akashic Books, 2018) and Tunsiya/Amrikiya, the 2017 Editors' Selection from Bull City Press. She is the recipient of scholarships from the Tin House Writers’ Workshop, The Frost Place, and the Key West Literary Seminar, grants from the Barbara Deming Memorial Fund and the Helene Wurlitzer Foundation of New Mexico, and fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, the Wisconsin Institute for Creative Writing, and Cleveland State University, where she is the inaugural Anisfield-Wolf Fellow in Publishing and Writing. Her poems appear in Ploughshares, Tin House, American Poetry Review, and elsewhere.

Praise in Hard Times: A Poetry Workshop Sweetbitter: Poems of Love, Longing, and the Exquisite Pain Praise: Poems of Celebration, Ecstasy, and Survival
Leila Chatti

Leila Chatti is a Tunisian-American poet and author of Deluge, forthcoming from Copper Canyon Press in 2020, and the chapbooks Ebb (Akashic Books, 2018) and Tunsiya/Amrikiya, the 2017 Editors' Selection from Bull City Press. She is the recipient of scholarships from the Tin House Writers’ Workshop, The Frost Place, and the Key West Literary Seminar, grants from the Barbara Deming Memorial Fund and the Helene Wurlitzer Foundation of New Mexico, and fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, the Wisconsin Institute for Creative Writing, and Cleveland State University, where she is the inaugural Anisfield-Wolf Fellow in Publishing and Writing. Her poems appear in Ploughshares, Tin House, American Poetry Review, and elsewhere.

Praise in Hard Times: A Poetry Workshop Sweetbitter: Poems of Love, Longing, and the Exquisite Pain Praise: Poems of Celebration, Ecstasy, and Survival
Michael Collier

Michael Collier has published seven collections of poetry, including, most recently, My Bishop and Other Poems, as well as a translation of Euripides’s Medea and a volume of essays, Make Us Wave Back. The recipient of an Award in Literature from the American Academy of Arts and Letters and fellowships from the NEA and Guggenheim Foundation, he is a professor emeritus at the University of Maryland and is a former director of the Bread Loaf Writers’ Conferences.

TRANSLATION & REVISION: A GENERATIVE POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE
Garrard Conley

Garrard Conley is the author of the New York Times bestselling memoir Boy Erased, which has been translated in over a dozen languages and is now a major motion picture. Conley is also a creator and producer of the podcast UnErased, which explores the history of conversion therapy in America. His work can be found in the New York Times, TIME, VICE, CNN, BuzzFeed, Them, Virginia Quarterly Review, and The Huffington Post.

Illuminating the Past in Memoir Structuring Memoir
Garrard Conley

Garrard Conley is the author of the New York Times bestselling memoir Boy Erased, which has been translated in over a dozen languages and is now a major motion picture. Conley is also a creator and producer of the podcast UnErased, which explores the history of conversion therapy in America. His work can be found in the New York Times, TIME, VICE, CNN, BuzzFeed, Them, Virginia Quarterly Review, and The Huffington Post.

Illuminating the Past in Memoir Structuring Memoir
CA Conrad

CAConrad is the author of 9 books of poetry and essays, the latest is titled While Standing in Line for Death (Wave Books, 2017).  A recipient of a Pew Fellowship in the Arts for Literature, they also received The Believer Magazine Book Award and The Gil Ott Book Award.  CA is currently working on a (Soma)tic poetry ritual titled, "Resurrect Extinct Vibration," which investigates effects the vibrational absence of recently extinct species has on the body of the poet and the poems.  They teach regularly at the Sandberg Art Institute in Amsterdam and their books, essays, films, interviews, rituals and other publications can be found online at http://bit.ly/88CAConrad

They have taught poetry and (Soma)tic poetry rituals to poets, dancers, and visual artists.  They have taught the last two spring semesters at Columbia University in New York City.  They teach regularly at Naropa University, Evergreen State College, Pratt Institute, Sarah Lawrence, Sandberg Art Institute in Amsterdam, and the OSU creative writing program in Oregon.  They have also been a visiting writer at Brown, Bard, Bennington, CalArts, Pomona, University of Chicago, Iowa Writers Workshop, University of Wyoming, and others.  They have given lectures on Ecopoetics and Occult Poetics at KW Museum in Berlin, Contemporary Art Center in Vilnius, Zurich University of the Arts, Kunstverein in Dusseldorf, 21er Haus in Vienna, Bergen Academy of Art, University of Glasgow, and others.

 

Occult Poetics & (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals PART 2 Occult Poetics & (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals PART 1 JUNO: An Online (Soma)tic Poetry Workshop THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis SPRING Queer Bodies Poetry Workshop THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis FALL Session 2 THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis FALL Session 1 Every Pebble Shapes the Mountain: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals
CA Conrad

CAConrad is the author of 9 books of poetry and essays, the latest is titled While Standing in Line for Death (Wave Books, 2017).  A recipient of a Pew Fellowship in the Arts for Literature, they also received The Believer Magazine Book Award and The Gil Ott Book Award.  CA is currently working on a (Soma)tic poetry ritual titled, "Resurrect Extinct Vibration," which investigates effects the vibrational absence of recently extinct species has on the body of the poet and the poems.  They teach regularly at the Sandberg Art Institute in Amsterdam and their books, essays, films, interviews, rituals and other publications can be found online at http://bit.ly/88CAConrad

They have taught poetry and (Soma)tic poetry rituals to poets, dancers, and visual artists.  They have taught the last two spring semesters at Columbia University in New York City.  They teach regularly at Naropa University, Evergreen State College, Pratt Institute, Sarah Lawrence, Sandberg Art Institute in Amsterdam, and the OSU creative writing program in Oregon.  They have also been a visiting writer at Brown, Bard, Bennington, CalArts, Pomona, University of Chicago, Iowa Writers Workshop, University of Wyoming, and others.  They have given lectures on Ecopoetics and Occult Poetics at KW Museum in Berlin, Contemporary Art Center in Vilnius, Zurich University of the Arts, Kunstverein in Dusseldorf, 21er Haus in Vienna, Bergen Academy of Art, University of Glasgow, and others.

 

Occult Poetics & (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals PART 2 Occult Poetics & (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals PART 1 JUNO: An Online (Soma)tic Poetry Workshop THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis SPRING Queer Bodies Poetry Workshop THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis FALL Session 2 THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis FALL Session 1 Every Pebble Shapes the Mountain: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals
CA Conrad

CAConrad is the author of 9 books of poetry and essays, the latest is titled While Standing in Line for Death (Wave Books, 2017).  A recipient of a Pew Fellowship in the Arts for Literature, they also received The Believer Magazine Book Award and The Gil Ott Book Award.  CA is currently working on a (Soma)tic poetry ritual titled, "Resurrect Extinct Vibration," which investigates effects the vibrational absence of recently extinct species has on the body of the poet and the poems.  They teach regularly at the Sandberg Art Institute in Amsterdam and their books, essays, films, interviews, rituals and other publications can be found online at http://bit.ly/88CAConrad

They have taught poetry and (Soma)tic poetry rituals to poets, dancers, and visual artists.  They have taught the last two spring semesters at Columbia University in New York City.  They teach regularly at Naropa University, Evergreen State College, Pratt Institute, Sarah Lawrence, Sandberg Art Institute in Amsterdam, and the OSU creative writing program in Oregon.  They have also been a visiting writer at Brown, Bard, Bennington, CalArts, Pomona, University of Chicago, Iowa Writers Workshop, University of Wyoming, and others.  They have given lectures on Ecopoetics and Occult Poetics at KW Museum in Berlin, Contemporary Art Center in Vilnius, Zurich University of the Arts, Kunstverein in Dusseldorf, 21er Haus in Vienna, Bergen Academy of Art, University of Glasgow, and others.

 

Occult Poetics & (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals PART 2 Occult Poetics & (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals PART 1 JUNO: An Online (Soma)tic Poetry Workshop THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis SPRING Queer Bodies Poetry Workshop THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis FALL Session 2 THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis FALL Session 1 Every Pebble Shapes the Mountain: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals
CA Conrad

CAConrad is the author of 9 books of poetry and essays, the latest is titled While Standing in Line for Death (Wave Books, 2017).  A recipient of a Pew Fellowship in the Arts for Literature, they also received The Believer Magazine Book Award and The Gil Ott Book Award.  CA is currently working on a (Soma)tic poetry ritual titled, "Resurrect Extinct Vibration," which investigates effects the vibrational absence of recently extinct species has on the body of the poet and the poems.  They teach regularly at the Sandberg Art Institute in Amsterdam and their books, essays, films, interviews, rituals and other publications can be found online at http://bit.ly/88CAConrad

They have taught poetry and (Soma)tic poetry rituals to poets, dancers, and visual artists.  They have taught the last two spring semesters at Columbia University in New York City.  They teach regularly at Naropa University, Evergreen State College, Pratt Institute, Sarah Lawrence, Sandberg Art Institute in Amsterdam, and the OSU creative writing program in Oregon.  They have also been a visiting writer at Brown, Bard, Bennington, CalArts, Pomona, University of Chicago, Iowa Writers Workshop, University of Wyoming, and others.  They have given lectures on Ecopoetics and Occult Poetics at KW Museum in Berlin, Contemporary Art Center in Vilnius, Zurich University of the Arts, Kunstverein in Dusseldorf, 21er Haus in Vienna, Bergen Academy of Art, University of Glasgow, and others.

 

Occult Poetics & (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals PART 2 Occult Poetics & (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals PART 1 JUNO: An Online (Soma)tic Poetry Workshop THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis SPRING Queer Bodies Poetry Workshop THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis FALL Session 2 THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis FALL Session 1 Every Pebble Shapes the Mountain: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals
CA Conrad

CAConrad is the author of 9 books of poetry and essays, the latest is titled While Standing in Line for Death (Wave Books, 2017).  A recipient of a Pew Fellowship in the Arts for Literature, they also received The Believer Magazine Book Award and The Gil Ott Book Award.  CA is currently working on a (Soma)tic poetry ritual titled, "Resurrect Extinct Vibration," which investigates effects the vibrational absence of recently extinct species has on the body of the poet and the poems.  They teach regularly at the Sandberg Art Institute in Amsterdam and their books, essays, films, interviews, rituals and other publications can be found online at http://bit.ly/88CAConrad

They have taught poetry and (Soma)tic poetry rituals to poets, dancers, and visual artists.  They have taught the last two spring semesters at Columbia University in New York City.  They teach regularly at Naropa University, Evergreen State College, Pratt Institute, Sarah Lawrence, Sandberg Art Institute in Amsterdam, and the OSU creative writing program in Oregon.  They have also been a visiting writer at Brown, Bard, Bennington, CalArts, Pomona, University of Chicago, Iowa Writers Workshop, University of Wyoming, and others.  They have given lectures on Ecopoetics and Occult Poetics at KW Museum in Berlin, Contemporary Art Center in Vilnius, Zurich University of the Arts, Kunstverein in Dusseldorf, 21er Haus in Vienna, Bergen Academy of Art, University of Glasgow, and others.

 

Occult Poetics & (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals PART 2 Occult Poetics & (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals PART 1 JUNO: An Online (Soma)tic Poetry Workshop THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis SPRING Queer Bodies Poetry Workshop THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis FALL Session 2 THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis FALL Session 1 Every Pebble Shapes the Mountain: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals
CA Conrad

CAConrad is the author of 9 books of poetry and essays, the latest is titled While Standing in Line for Death (Wave Books, 2017).  A recipient of a Pew Fellowship in the Arts for Literature, they also received The Believer Magazine Book Award and The Gil Ott Book Award.  CA is currently working on a (Soma)tic poetry ritual titled, "Resurrect Extinct Vibration," which investigates effects the vibrational absence of recently extinct species has on the body of the poet and the poems.  They teach regularly at the Sandberg Art Institute in Amsterdam and their books, essays, films, interviews, rituals and other publications can be found online at http://bit.ly/88CAConrad

They have taught poetry and (Soma)tic poetry rituals to poets, dancers, and visual artists.  They have taught the last two spring semesters at Columbia University in New York City.  They teach regularly at Naropa University, Evergreen State College, Pratt Institute, Sarah Lawrence, Sandberg Art Institute in Amsterdam, and the OSU creative writing program in Oregon.  They have also been a visiting writer at Brown, Bard, Bennington, CalArts, Pomona, University of Chicago, Iowa Writers Workshop, University of Wyoming, and others.  They have given lectures on Ecopoetics and Occult Poetics at KW Museum in Berlin, Contemporary Art Center in Vilnius, Zurich University of the Arts, Kunstverein in Dusseldorf, 21er Haus in Vienna, Bergen Academy of Art, University of Glasgow, and others.

 

Occult Poetics & (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals PART 2 Occult Poetics & (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals PART 1 JUNO: An Online (Soma)tic Poetry Workshop THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis SPRING Queer Bodies Poetry Workshop THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis FALL Session 2 THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis FALL Session 1 Every Pebble Shapes the Mountain: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals
CA Conrad

CAConrad is the author of 9 books of poetry and essays, the latest is titled While Standing in Line for Death (Wave Books, 2017).  A recipient of a Pew Fellowship in the Arts for Literature, they also received The Believer Magazine Book Award and The Gil Ott Book Award.  CA is currently working on a (Soma)tic poetry ritual titled, "Resurrect Extinct Vibration," which investigates effects the vibrational absence of recently extinct species has on the body of the poet and the poems.  They teach regularly at the Sandberg Art Institute in Amsterdam and their books, essays, films, interviews, rituals and other publications can be found online at http://bit.ly/88CAConrad

They have taught poetry and (Soma)tic poetry rituals to poets, dancers, and visual artists.  They have taught the last two spring semesters at Columbia University in New York City.  They teach regularly at Naropa University, Evergreen State College, Pratt Institute, Sarah Lawrence, Sandberg Art Institute in Amsterdam, and the OSU creative writing program in Oregon.  They have also been a visiting writer at Brown, Bard, Bennington, CalArts, Pomona, University of Chicago, Iowa Writers Workshop, University of Wyoming, and others.  They have given lectures on Ecopoetics and Occult Poetics at KW Museum in Berlin, Contemporary Art Center in Vilnius, Zurich University of the Arts, Kunstverein in Dusseldorf, 21er Haus in Vienna, Bergen Academy of Art, University of Glasgow, and others.

 

Occult Poetics & (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals PART 2 Occult Poetics & (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals PART 1 JUNO: An Online (Soma)tic Poetry Workshop THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis SPRING Queer Bodies Poetry Workshop THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis FALL Session 2 THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis FALL Session 1 Every Pebble Shapes the Mountain: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals
CA Conrad

CAConrad is the author of 9 books of poetry and essays, the latest is titled While Standing in Line for Death (Wave Books, 2017).  A recipient of a Pew Fellowship in the Arts for Literature, they also received The Believer Magazine Book Award and The Gil Ott Book Award.  CA is currently working on a (Soma)tic poetry ritual titled, "Resurrect Extinct Vibration," which investigates effects the vibrational absence of recently extinct species has on the body of the poet and the poems.  They teach regularly at the Sandberg Art Institute in Amsterdam and their books, essays, films, interviews, rituals and other publications can be found online at http://bit.ly/88CAConrad

They have taught poetry and (Soma)tic poetry rituals to poets, dancers, and visual artists.  They have taught the last two spring semesters at Columbia University in New York City.  They teach regularly at Naropa University, Evergreen State College, Pratt Institute, Sarah Lawrence, Sandberg Art Institute in Amsterdam, and the OSU creative writing program in Oregon.  They have also been a visiting writer at Brown, Bard, Bennington, CalArts, Pomona, University of Chicago, Iowa Writers Workshop, University of Wyoming, and others.  They have given lectures on Ecopoetics and Occult Poetics at KW Museum in Berlin, Contemporary Art Center in Vilnius, Zurich University of the Arts, Kunstverein in Dusseldorf, 21er Haus in Vienna, Bergen Academy of Art, University of Glasgow, and others.

 

Occult Poetics & (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals PART 2 Occult Poetics & (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals PART 1 JUNO: An Online (Soma)tic Poetry Workshop THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis SPRING Queer Bodies Poetry Workshop THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis FALL Session 2 THE STRENGTH OF POETRY: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals & The Antidote To Spiritual Crisis FALL Session 1 Every Pebble Shapes the Mountain: (Soma)tic Poetry Rituals
Mark Conway

Mark Conway’s most recent book of poetry, rivers of the driftless region, was published by Four Way Books in 2019. His work has appeared in The Paris Review, Slate, Boston Review, American Poetry Review, Kenyon Review Online, Ploughshares, the PBS NewsHour and Bomb. He teaches at The Loft in Minneapolis and lives in rural Minnesota.

WHAT YOU’RE WILLING TO DISCOVER - LIVE
Kristina Marie Darling
Kristina Marie Darling is the author of thirty-four books, including DIFFICULT:  Essays on Contemporary Feminist Poetry (Black Ocean, forthcoming); Look to Your Left: A Feminist Poetics of Spectacle (Akron Poetry Series, forthcoming); Angel of the North (Salmon Poetry, forthcoming in 2023); Je Suis L’Autre: Essays & Interrogations (C&R Press, 2017), which was named one of the “Best Books of 2017” by The Brooklyn Rail; DARK HORSE: Poems (C&R Press, 2018), which received a starred review in Publishers Weekly; and two critical studies on contemporary poetry, which are forthcoming from Clemson University Press and Spuyten Duyvil Press, respectively. Her work has been recognized with three residencies at Yaddo, where she has held both the Martha Walsh Pulver Residency for a Poet and the Howard Moss Residency in Poetry; a Fundación Valparaíso fellowship; a Hawthornden Castle Fellowship, funded by the Heinz Foundation; an artist-in-residence position at Cité Internationale des Arts in Paris; five residencies at the American Academy in Rome; two grants from the Whiting Foundation; a Faber Residency in the Arts, Sciences, and Humanities; a Morris Fellowship in the Arts; and the Dan Liberthson Prize from the Academy of American Poets, which she received on three separate occasions, among many other awards and honors.  Her poems appear in Guernica, The Harvard Review, Poetry International, New American Writing, Nimrod, Passages North, The Mid-American Review, and on the Academy of American Poets’ website, Poets.org.  She has published essays in Agni, Ploughshares, The Brooklyn Rail, The Gettysburg Review, Gulf Coast, The Green Mountains Review, The Iowa Review, The Literary Review, and numerous other magazines. Kristina currently serves as Editor-in-Chief of Tupelo Press and Tupelo Quarterly, an opinion columnist at The Los Angeles Review of Books, a contributing writer at Publishers Weekly, a staff blogger at The Kenyon Review, and a freelance book critic at The New York Times Book Review. In 2019, she was named to the U.S. Fulbright Commission’s roster of Senior Specialists. THE FINE ART OF APPLICATION WRITING: HOW TO SUCCESSFULLY APPLY FOR RESIDENCIES, FELLOWSHIPS, AND GRANTS Perfecting the Book: A Workshop for Full-Length Poetry Manuscripts Perfecting the Book: A Workshop for Full-Length Poetry Manuscripts The Fine Art of Application Writing: How to Successfully Apply for Residencies, Fellowships, and Grants Collaboration Across Genres and Disciplines
Kristina Marie Darling
Kristina Marie Darling is the author of thirty-four books, including DIFFICULT:  Essays on Contemporary Feminist Poetry (Black Ocean, forthcoming); Look to Your Left: A Feminist Poetics of Spectacle (Akron Poetry Series, forthcoming); Angel of the North (Salmon Poetry, forthcoming in 2023); Je Suis L’Autre: Essays & Interrogations (C&R Press, 2017), which was named one of the “Best Books of 2017” by The Brooklyn Rail; DARK HORSE: Poems (C&R Press, 2018), which received a starred review in Publishers Weekly; and two critical studies on contemporary poetry, which are forthcoming from Clemson University Press and Spuyten Duyvil Press, respectively. Her work has been recognized with three residencies at Yaddo, where she has held both the Martha Walsh Pulver Residency for a Poet and the Howard Moss Residency in Poetry; a Fundación Valparaíso fellowship; a Hawthornden Castle Fellowship, funded by the Heinz Foundation; an artist-in-residence position at Cité Internationale des Arts in Paris; five residencies at the American Academy in Rome; two grants from the Whiting Foundation; a Faber Residency in the Arts, Sciences, and Humanities; a Morris Fellowship in the Arts; and the Dan Liberthson Prize from the Academy of American Poets, which she received on three separate occasions, among many other awards and honors.  Her poems appear in Guernica, The Harvard Review, Poetry International, New American Writing, Nimrod, Passages North, The Mid-American Review, and on the Academy of American Poets’ website, Poets.org.  She has published essays in Agni, Ploughshares, The Brooklyn Rail, The Gettysburg Review, Gulf Coast, The Green Mountains Review, The Iowa Review, The Literary Review, and numerous other magazines. Kristina currently serves as Editor-in-Chief of Tupelo Press and Tupelo Quarterly, an opinion columnist at The Los Angeles Review of Books, a contributing writer at Publishers Weekly, a staff blogger at The Kenyon Review, and a freelance book critic at The New York Times Book Review. In 2019, she was named to the U.S. Fulbright Commission’s roster of Senior Specialists. THE FINE ART OF APPLICATION WRITING: HOW TO SUCCESSFULLY APPLY FOR RESIDENCIES, FELLOWSHIPS, AND GRANTS Perfecting the Book: A Workshop for Full-Length Poetry Manuscripts Perfecting the Book: A Workshop for Full-Length Poetry Manuscripts The Fine Art of Application Writing: How to Successfully Apply for Residencies, Fellowships, and Grants Collaboration Across Genres and Disciplines
Kristina Marie Darling
Kristina Marie Darling is the author of thirty-four books, including DIFFICULT:  Essays on Contemporary Feminist Poetry (Black Ocean, forthcoming); Look to Your Left: A Feminist Poetics of Spectacle (Akron Poetry Series, forthcoming); Angel of the North (Salmon Poetry, forthcoming in 2023); Je Suis L’Autre: Essays & Interrogations (C&R Press, 2017), which was named one of the “Best Books of 2017” by The Brooklyn Rail; DARK HORSE: Poems (C&R Press, 2018), which received a starred review in Publishers Weekly; and two critical studies on contemporary poetry, which are forthcoming from Clemson University Press and Spuyten Duyvil Press, respectively. Her work has been recognized with three residencies at Yaddo, where she has held both the Martha Walsh Pulver Residency for a Poet and the Howard Moss Residency in Poetry; a Fundación Valparaíso fellowship; a Hawthornden Castle Fellowship, funded by the Heinz Foundation; an artist-in-residence position at Cité Internationale des Arts in Paris; five residencies at the American Academy in Rome; two grants from the Whiting Foundation; a Faber Residency in the Arts, Sciences, and Humanities; a Morris Fellowship in the Arts; and the Dan Liberthson Prize from the Academy of American Poets, which she received on three separate occasions, among many other awards and honors.  Her poems appear in Guernica, The Harvard Review, Poetry International, New American Writing, Nimrod, Passages North, The Mid-American Review, and on the Academy of American Poets’ website, Poets.org.  She has published essays in Agni, Ploughshares, The Brooklyn Rail, The Gettysburg Review, Gulf Coast, The Green Mountains Review, The Iowa Review, The Literary Review, and numerous other magazines. Kristina currently serves as Editor-in-Chief of Tupelo Press and Tupelo Quarterly, an opinion columnist at The Los Angeles Review of Books, a contributing writer at Publishers Weekly, a staff blogger at The Kenyon Review, and a freelance book critic at The New York Times Book Review. In 2019, she was named to the U.S. Fulbright Commission’s roster of Senior Specialists. THE FINE ART OF APPLICATION WRITING: HOW TO SUCCESSFULLY APPLY FOR RESIDENCIES, FELLOWSHIPS, AND GRANTS Perfecting the Book: A Workshop for Full-Length Poetry Manuscripts Perfecting the Book: A Workshop for Full-Length Poetry Manuscripts The Fine Art of Application Writing: How to Successfully Apply for Residencies, Fellowships, and Grants Collaboration Across Genres and Disciplines
Kristina Marie Darling
Kristina Marie Darling is the author of thirty-four books, including DIFFICULT:  Essays on Contemporary Feminist Poetry (Black Ocean, forthcoming); Look to Your Left: A Feminist Poetics of Spectacle (Akron Poetry Series, forthcoming); Angel of the North (Salmon Poetry, forthcoming in 2023); Je Suis L’Autre: Essays & Interrogations (C&R Press, 2017), which was named one of the “Best Books of 2017” by The Brooklyn Rail; DARK HORSE: Poems (C&R Press, 2018), which received a starred review in Publishers Weekly; and two critical studies on contemporary poetry, which are forthcoming from Clemson University Press and Spuyten Duyvil Press, respectively. Her work has been recognized with three residencies at Yaddo, where she has held both the Martha Walsh Pulver Residency for a Poet and the Howard Moss Residency in Poetry; a Fundación Valparaíso fellowship; a Hawthornden Castle Fellowship, funded by the Heinz Foundation; an artist-in-residence position at Cité Internationale des Arts in Paris; five residencies at the American Academy in Rome; two grants from the Whiting Foundation; a Faber Residency in the Arts, Sciences, and Humanities; a Morris Fellowship in the Arts; and the Dan Liberthson Prize from the Academy of American Poets, which she received on three separate occasions, among many other awards and honors.  Her poems appear in Guernica, The Harvard Review, Poetry International, New American Writing, Nimrod, Passages North, The Mid-American Review, and on the Academy of American Poets’ website, Poets.org.  She has published essays in Agni, Ploughshares, The Brooklyn Rail, The Gettysburg Review, Gulf Coast, The Green Mountains Review, The Iowa Review, The Literary Review, and numerous other magazines. Kristina currently serves as Editor-in-Chief of Tupelo Press and Tupelo Quarterly, an opinion columnist at The Los Angeles Review of Books, a contributing writer at Publishers Weekly, a staff blogger at The Kenyon Review, and a freelance book critic at The New York Times Book Review. In 2019, she was named to the U.S. Fulbright Commission’s roster of Senior Specialists. THE FINE ART OF APPLICATION WRITING: HOW TO SUCCESSFULLY APPLY FOR RESIDENCIES, FELLOWSHIPS, AND GRANTS Perfecting the Book: A Workshop for Full-Length Poetry Manuscripts Perfecting the Book: A Workshop for Full-Length Poetry Manuscripts The Fine Art of Application Writing: How to Successfully Apply for Residencies, Fellowships, and Grants Collaboration Across Genres and Disciplines
Kristina Marie Darling
Kristina Marie Darling is the author of thirty-four books, including DIFFICULT:  Essays on Contemporary Feminist Poetry (Black Ocean, forthcoming); Look to Your Left: A Feminist Poetics of Spectacle (Akron Poetry Series, forthcoming); Angel of the North (Salmon Poetry, forthcoming in 2023); Je Suis L’Autre: Essays & Interrogations (C&R Press, 2017), which was named one of the “Best Books of 2017” by The Brooklyn Rail; DARK HORSE: Poems (C&R Press, 2018), which received a starred review in Publishers Weekly; and two critical studies on contemporary poetry, which are forthcoming from Clemson University Press and Spuyten Duyvil Press, respectively. Her work has been recognized with three residencies at Yaddo, where she has held both the Martha Walsh Pulver Residency for a Poet and the Howard Moss Residency in Poetry; a Fundación Valparaíso fellowship; a Hawthornden Castle Fellowship, funded by the Heinz Foundation; an artist-in-residence position at Cité Internationale des Arts in Paris; five residencies at the American Academy in Rome; two grants from the Whiting Foundation; a Faber Residency in the Arts, Sciences, and Humanities; a Morris Fellowship in the Arts; and the Dan Liberthson Prize from the Academy of American Poets, which she received on three separate occasions, among many other awards and honors.  Her poems appear in Guernica, The Harvard Review, Poetry International, New American Writing, Nimrod, Passages North, The Mid-American Review, and on the Academy of American Poets’ website, Poets.org.  She has published essays in Agni, Ploughshares, The Brooklyn Rail, The Gettysburg Review, Gulf Coast, The Green Mountains Review, The Iowa Review, The Literary Review, and numerous other magazines. Kristina currently serves as Editor-in-Chief of Tupelo Press and Tupelo Quarterly, an opinion columnist at The Los Angeles Review of Books, a contributing writer at Publishers Weekly, a staff blogger at The Kenyon Review, and a freelance book critic at The New York Times Book Review. In 2019, she was named to the U.S. Fulbright Commission’s roster of Senior Specialists. THE FINE ART OF APPLICATION WRITING: HOW TO SUCCESSFULLY APPLY FOR RESIDENCIES, FELLOWSHIPS, AND GRANTS Perfecting the Book: A Workshop for Full-Length Poetry Manuscripts Perfecting the Book: A Workshop for Full-Length Poetry Manuscripts The Fine Art of Application Writing: How to Successfully Apply for Residencies, Fellowships, and Grants Collaboration Across Genres and Disciplines
Christina Davis

CHRISTINA DAVIS is the author of An Ethic (Nightboat Books, 2013), Forth A Raven (Alice James Books, 2006) and the manuscript-in-progress Mankindness. Her poems and essays have appeared in American Poetry Review, Boston Review, Colorado Review, Paris Review, Poetry Magazine, and other journals. A graduate of Oxford University, she currently serves as curator of the Woodberry Poetry Room at Harvard University.

 

Ourselves, I Sing: Experiments in Selfhood & Humanhood
Meg Day

Meg Day is the 2015-2016 recipient of the Amy Lowell Poetry Travelling Scholarship, a 2013 recipient of an NEA Fellowship in Poetry, and the author of Last Psalm at Sea Level (Barrow Street 2014), winner of the Barrow Street Poetry Prize and the Publishing Triangle’s Audre Lorde Award. Day is Assistant Professor of English & Creative Writing at Franklin & Marshall College and lives in Lancaster, PA

5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home: Summer 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home: Spring What's Love Got to Do With It: Poems for Valentine's Day 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death: Summer What's Love Got to Do With It: Poems for Valentine's Day 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death: Fall The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death
Meg Day

Meg Day is the 2015-2016 recipient of the Amy Lowell Poetry Travelling Scholarship, a 2013 recipient of an NEA Fellowship in Poetry, and the author of Last Psalm at Sea Level (Barrow Street 2014), winner of the Barrow Street Poetry Prize and the Publishing Triangle’s Audre Lorde Award. Day is Assistant Professor of English & Creative Writing at Franklin & Marshall College and lives in Lancaster, PA

5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home: Summer 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home: Spring What's Love Got to Do With It: Poems for Valentine's Day 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death: Summer What's Love Got to Do With It: Poems for Valentine's Day 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death: Fall The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death
Meg Day

Meg Day is the 2015-2016 recipient of the Amy Lowell Poetry Travelling Scholarship, a 2013 recipient of an NEA Fellowship in Poetry, and the author of Last Psalm at Sea Level (Barrow Street 2014), winner of the Barrow Street Poetry Prize and the Publishing Triangle’s Audre Lorde Award. Day is Assistant Professor of English & Creative Writing at Franklin & Marshall College and lives in Lancaster, PA

5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home: Summer 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home: Spring What's Love Got to Do With It: Poems for Valentine's Day 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death: Summer What's Love Got to Do With It: Poems for Valentine's Day 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death: Fall The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death
Meg Day

Meg Day is the 2015-2016 recipient of the Amy Lowell Poetry Travelling Scholarship, a 2013 recipient of an NEA Fellowship in Poetry, and the author of Last Psalm at Sea Level (Barrow Street 2014), winner of the Barrow Street Poetry Prize and the Publishing Triangle’s Audre Lorde Award. Day is Assistant Professor of English & Creative Writing at Franklin & Marshall College and lives in Lancaster, PA

5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home: Summer 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home: Spring What's Love Got to Do With It: Poems for Valentine's Day 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death: Summer What's Love Got to Do With It: Poems for Valentine's Day 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death: Fall The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death
Meg Day

Meg Day is the 2015-2016 recipient of the Amy Lowell Poetry Travelling Scholarship, a 2013 recipient of an NEA Fellowship in Poetry, and the author of Last Psalm at Sea Level (Barrow Street 2014), winner of the Barrow Street Poetry Prize and the Publishing Triangle’s Audre Lorde Award. Day is Assistant Professor of English & Creative Writing at Franklin & Marshall College and lives in Lancaster, PA

5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home: Summer 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home: Spring What's Love Got to Do With It: Poems for Valentine's Day 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death: Summer What's Love Got to Do With It: Poems for Valentine's Day 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death: Fall The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death
Meg Day

Meg Day is the 2015-2016 recipient of the Amy Lowell Poetry Travelling Scholarship, a 2013 recipient of an NEA Fellowship in Poetry, and the author of Last Psalm at Sea Level (Barrow Street 2014), winner of the Barrow Street Poetry Prize and the Publishing Triangle’s Audre Lorde Award. Day is Assistant Professor of English & Creative Writing at Franklin & Marshall College and lives in Lancaster, PA

5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home: Summer 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home: Spring What's Love Got to Do With It: Poems for Valentine's Day 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death: Summer What's Love Got to Do With It: Poems for Valentine's Day 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death: Fall The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death
Meg Day

Meg Day is the 2015-2016 recipient of the Amy Lowell Poetry Travelling Scholarship, a 2013 recipient of an NEA Fellowship in Poetry, and the author of Last Psalm at Sea Level (Barrow Street 2014), winner of the Barrow Street Poetry Prize and the Publishing Triangle’s Audre Lorde Award. Day is Assistant Professor of English & Creative Writing at Franklin & Marshall College and lives in Lancaster, PA

5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home: Summer 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home: Spring What's Love Got to Do With It: Poems for Valentine's Day 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death: Summer What's Love Got to Do With It: Poems for Valentine's Day 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death: Fall The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death
Meg Day

Meg Day is the 2015-2016 recipient of the Amy Lowell Poetry Travelling Scholarship, a 2013 recipient of an NEA Fellowship in Poetry, and the author of Last Psalm at Sea Level (Barrow Street 2014), winner of the Barrow Street Poetry Prize and the Publishing Triangle’s Audre Lorde Award. Day is Assistant Professor of English & Creative Writing at Franklin & Marshall College and lives in Lancaster, PA

5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home: Summer 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home: Spring What's Love Got to Do With It: Poems for Valentine's Day 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death: Summer What's Love Got to Do With It: Poems for Valentine's Day 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death: Fall The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death
Meg Day

Meg Day is the 2015-2016 recipient of the Amy Lowell Poetry Travelling Scholarship, a 2013 recipient of an NEA Fellowship in Poetry, and the author of Last Psalm at Sea Level (Barrow Street 2014), winner of the Barrow Street Poetry Prize and the Publishing Triangle’s Audre Lorde Award. Day is Assistant Professor of English & Creative Writing at Franklin & Marshall College and lives in Lancaster, PA

5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home: Summer 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home: Spring What's Love Got to Do With It: Poems for Valentine's Day 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death: Summer What's Love Got to Do With It: Poems for Valentine's Day 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death: Fall The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death
Meg Day

Meg Day is the 2015-2016 recipient of the Amy Lowell Poetry Travelling Scholarship, a 2013 recipient of an NEA Fellowship in Poetry, and the author of Last Psalm at Sea Level (Barrow Street 2014), winner of the Barrow Street Poetry Prize and the Publishing Triangle’s Audre Lorde Award. Day is Assistant Professor of English & Creative Writing at Franklin & Marshall College and lives in Lancaster, PA

5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home: Summer 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home: Spring What's Love Got to Do With It: Poems for Valentine's Day 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death: Summer What's Love Got to Do With It: Poems for Valentine's Day 5 Days, 6 Poems, 7 Ways Back Home The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death: Fall The Elegy & the Emo Poem: A Battle to the Death
Duy Doan

Duy Doan is the author of We Play a Game, winner of the 2017 Yale Series of Younger Poets Prize. His work has appeared in The Adroit Journal, Poetry, Slate, TriQuarterly, and elsewhere. He received an MFA in poetry from Boston University.  

Spontaneity, or Disruption and the Illusion of Spontaneity
Andre Dubus III

Andre Dubus III ‘s books include his most recent novel, Gone So Long, the New York Times’ bestsellers House of Sand and Fog, The Garden of Last Days, and his memoir, Townie. Mr. Dubus has been a finalist for the National Book Award. His honors include a Guggenheim Fellowship, two Pushcart Prizes, and an American Academy of Arts and Letters Award. His books are published in over twenty-five languages, and he teaches full-time at the University of Massachusetts Lowell.

Do Not Think, Dream: Fiction & Creative Nonfiction Workshop - Live
Lisa Duffy

Lisa Duffy is the author of The Salt House, her debut novel forthcoming from Simon & Schuster/Touchstone Books in June 2017. She received her MFA in creative writing from the University of Massachusetts Boston. Her short fiction was nominated for a Pushcart Prize and her work can be found or is forthcoming in Writer’s Digest, The Drum Literary Magazine, So to Speak, Breakwater Review, Let the Bucket Down, and elsewhere. Lisa is the founding editor of ROAR, a literary magazine supporting women in the arts. She lives in the Boston area with her husband and three children. 

 

Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop: SPRING Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop: WINTER Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop: SEPTEMBER Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop
Lisa Duffy

Lisa Duffy is the author of The Salt House, her debut novel forthcoming from Simon & Schuster/Touchstone Books in June 2017. She received her MFA in creative writing from the University of Massachusetts Boston. Her short fiction was nominated for a Pushcart Prize and her work can be found or is forthcoming in Writer’s Digest, The Drum Literary Magazine, So to Speak, Breakwater Review, Let the Bucket Down, and elsewhere. Lisa is the founding editor of ROAR, a literary magazine supporting women in the arts. She lives in the Boston area with her husband and three children. 

 

Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop: SPRING Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop: WINTER Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop: SEPTEMBER Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop
Lisa Duffy

Lisa Duffy is the author of The Salt House, her debut novel forthcoming from Simon & Schuster/Touchstone Books in June 2017. She received her MFA in creative writing from the University of Massachusetts Boston. Her short fiction was nominated for a Pushcart Prize and her work can be found or is forthcoming in Writer’s Digest, The Drum Literary Magazine, So to Speak, Breakwater Review, Let the Bucket Down, and elsewhere. Lisa is the founding editor of ROAR, a literary magazine supporting women in the arts. She lives in the Boston area with her husband and three children. 

 

Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop: SPRING Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop: WINTER Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop: SEPTEMBER Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop
Lisa Duffy

Lisa Duffy is the author of The Salt House, her debut novel forthcoming from Simon & Schuster/Touchstone Books in June 2017. She received her MFA in creative writing from the University of Massachusetts Boston. Her short fiction was nominated for a Pushcart Prize and her work can be found or is forthcoming in Writer’s Digest, The Drum Literary Magazine, So to Speak, Breakwater Review, Let the Bucket Down, and elsewhere. Lisa is the founding editor of ROAR, a literary magazine supporting women in the arts. She lives in the Boston area with her husband and three children. 

 

Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop: SPRING Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop: WINTER Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop: SEPTEMBER Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop
Lisa Duffy

Lisa Duffy is the author of The Salt House, her debut novel forthcoming from Simon & Schuster/Touchstone Books in June 2017. She received her MFA in creative writing from the University of Massachusetts Boston. Her short fiction was nominated for a Pushcart Prize and her work can be found or is forthcoming in Writer’s Digest, The Drum Literary Magazine, So to Speak, Breakwater Review, Let the Bucket Down, and elsewhere. Lisa is the founding editor of ROAR, a literary magazine supporting women in the arts. She lives in the Boston area with her husband and three children. 

 

Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop: SPRING Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop: WINTER Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop: SEPTEMBER Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop Elements of Craft: A Fiction Workshop
Joanne Dugan

Joanne Dugan is a New York City based visual artist and photographer who summered on Cape Cod as a child. Her work has been exhibited in galleries in the US, Europe and Japan, and featured in The New York Times T Magazine and the Harvard Review. Her work has been published in seven books combining image and text, including Summertime (Chronicle Books) and ABC NYC: A Book About Seeing New York City (Abrams Books). Her limited edition fine-art monograph, Mostly True is in the permanent library collections of the J. Paul Getty Museum, The Los Angeles County Museum of Art and the George Eastman House. She is on the faculty of the International Center of Photography in New York City and is represented by Black Box Projects Gallery (London) and the Kopeikin Gallery (Los Angeles). 

Writing Pictures: A Collaborative Workshop for Writers and Photographers - LIVE Writing Pictures: an Exploration of Text & Image Writing Pictures: Embracing Uncertainty through Text & Photography Writing Pictures: An Exploration of Text and Image: Winter Writing Pictures: An Exploration of Text and Image
Joanne Dugan

Joanne Dugan is a New York City based visual artist and photographer who summered on Cape Cod as a child. Her work has been exhibited in galleries in the US, Europe and Japan, and featured in The New York Times T Magazine and the Harvard Review. Her work has been published in seven books combining image and text, including Summertime (Chronicle Books) and ABC NYC: A Book About Seeing New York City (Abrams Books). Her limited edition fine-art monograph, Mostly True is in the permanent library collections of the J. Paul Getty Museum, The Los Angeles County Museum of Art and the George Eastman House. She is on the faculty of the International Center of Photography in New York City and is represented by Black Box Projects Gallery (London) and the Kopeikin Gallery (Los Angeles). 

Writing Pictures: A Collaborative Workshop for Writers and Photographers - LIVE Writing Pictures: an Exploration of Text & Image Writing Pictures: Embracing Uncertainty through Text & Photography Writing Pictures: An Exploration of Text and Image: Winter Writing Pictures: An Exploration of Text and Image
Joanne Dugan

Joanne Dugan is a New York City based visual artist and photographer who summered on Cape Cod as a child. Her work has been exhibited in galleries in the US, Europe and Japan, and featured in The New York Times T Magazine and the Harvard Review. Her work has been published in seven books combining image and text, including Summertime (Chronicle Books) and ABC NYC: A Book About Seeing New York City (Abrams Books). Her limited edition fine-art monograph, Mostly True is in the permanent library collections of the J. Paul Getty Museum, The Los Angeles County Museum of Art and the George Eastman House. She is on the faculty of the International Center of Photography in New York City and is represented by Black Box Projects Gallery (London) and the Kopeikin Gallery (Los Angeles). 

Writing Pictures: A Collaborative Workshop for Writers and Photographers - LIVE Writing Pictures: an Exploration of Text & Image Writing Pictures: Embracing Uncertainty through Text & Photography Writing Pictures: An Exploration of Text and Image: Winter Writing Pictures: An Exploration of Text and Image
Joanne Dugan

Joanne Dugan is a New York City based visual artist and photographer who summered on Cape Cod as a child. Her work has been exhibited in galleries in the US, Europe and Japan, and featured in The New York Times T Magazine and the Harvard Review. Her work has been published in seven books combining image and text, including Summertime (Chronicle Books) and ABC NYC: A Book About Seeing New York City (Abrams Books). Her limited edition fine-art monograph, Mostly True is in the permanent library collections of the J. Paul Getty Museum, The Los Angeles County Museum of Art and the George Eastman House. She is on the faculty of the International Center of Photography in New York City and is represented by Black Box Projects Gallery (London) and the Kopeikin Gallery (Los Angeles). 

Writing Pictures: A Collaborative Workshop for Writers and Photographers - LIVE Writing Pictures: an Exploration of Text & Image Writing Pictures: Embracing Uncertainty through Text & Photography Writing Pictures: An Exploration of Text and Image: Winter Writing Pictures: An Exploration of Text and Image
Joanne Dugan

Joanne Dugan is a New York City based visual artist and photographer who summered on Cape Cod as a child. Her work has been exhibited in galleries in the US, Europe and Japan, and featured in The New York Times T Magazine and the Harvard Review. Her work has been published in seven books combining image and text, including Summertime (Chronicle Books) and ABC NYC: A Book About Seeing New York City (Abrams Books). Her limited edition fine-art monograph, Mostly True is in the permanent library collections of the J. Paul Getty Museum, The Los Angeles County Museum of Art and the George Eastman House. She is on the faculty of the International Center of Photography in New York City and is represented by Black Box Projects Gallery (London) and the Kopeikin Gallery (Los Angeles). 

Writing Pictures: A Collaborative Workshop for Writers and Photographers - LIVE Writing Pictures: an Exploration of Text & Image Writing Pictures: Embracing Uncertainty through Text & Photography Writing Pictures: An Exploration of Text and Image: Winter Writing Pictures: An Exploration of Text and Image
Nicole Terez Dutton

Nicole Terez Dutton's work has appeared in Callaloo, Ploughshares, 32 Poems, Indiana Review, and Salt Hill Journal.  Nicole earned an MFA from Brown University and has received fellowships from the Frost Place, the Fine Arts Work Center, Bread Loaf Writers’ Conference, and the Virginia Center for the Creative Arts. Her collection of poems, If One Of Us Should Fall, was selected as the winner of the 2011 Cave Canem Poetry Prize. She teaches in the Solstice Low-Residency MFA Program and lives in Somerville, Massachusetts where she serves as the city’s inaugural poet laureate.

Threading and Building: Working Toward a Manuscript Threading and Building: Working Toward a Manuscript Threading and Building: Working Toward a Manuscript
Nicole Terez Dutton

Nicole Terez Dutton's work has appeared in Callaloo, Ploughshares, 32 Poems, Indiana Review, and Salt Hill Journal.  Nicole earned an MFA from Brown University and has received fellowships from the Frost Place, the Fine Arts Work Center, Bread Loaf Writers’ Conference, and the Virginia Center for the Creative Arts. Her collection of poems, If One Of Us Should Fall, was selected as the winner of the 2011 Cave Canem Poetry Prize. She teaches in the Solstice Low-Residency MFA Program and lives in Somerville, Massachusetts where she serves as the city’s inaugural poet laureate.

Threading and Building: Working Toward a Manuscript Threading and Building: Working Toward a Manuscript Threading and Building: Working Toward a Manuscript
Nicole Terez Dutton

Nicole Terez Dutton's work has appeared in Callaloo, Ploughshares, 32 Poems, Indiana Review, and Salt Hill Journal.  Nicole earned an MFA from Brown University and has received fellowships from the Frost Place, the Fine Arts Work Center, Bread Loaf Writers’ Conference, and the Virginia Center for the Creative Arts. Her collection of poems, If One Of Us Should Fall, was selected as the winner of the 2011 Cave Canem Poetry Prize. She teaches in the Solstice Low-Residency MFA Program and lives in Somerville, Massachusetts where she serves as the city’s inaugural poet laureate.

Threading and Building: Working Toward a Manuscript Threading and Building: Working Toward a Manuscript Threading and Building: Working Toward a Manuscript
Annie Finch

Annie Finch is the author of six books of poetry, most recently Spells: New and Selected Poems (Wesleyan University Press, 2013). Her poems have appeared in journals including Yale Review, Kenyon Review, Harvard Review, Partisan Review, Prairie Schooner, Poetry, and Paris Review, and in anthologies such as The Norton Anthology of World Poetry, The Penguin Book of the Sonnet, and The Penguin Book of Twentieth-Century American Poetry. She has also published twelve books, textbooks, and edited or coedited anthologies focusing on poetic form and craft, including An Exaltation of Forms: Contemporary Poets Celebrate the Diversity of Their Art and The Body of Poetry: Essays on Women, Form, and the Poetic Self (both from University of Michigan Press), Measure for Measure: An Anthology of Poetic Meters and Villanelles (both from Random House/Everyman’s Library), and A Poet’s Craft: A Comprehensive Guide to Making and Sharing Your Poetry (University of Michigan Press, 2012).  Educated at Yale University (B.A.) and Stanford University (Ph.D.), Annie has taught widely and served for a decade as Director of the Stonecoast MFA Program in Creative Writing.  Annie’s multimedia poetic collaborations and commissioned poems been produced at Carnegie Hall and the Metropolitan Museum of Art.  Her work has been honored with the Sarasvati Award and the Robert Fitzgerald Award.  More information on Annie’s work is available at anniefinch.com.

Working the Beat More; How to Make Poems Sing in Depth Working the Beat: How to Make Poems Sing Working the Beat: How to Make Poems Sing
Annie Finch

Annie Finch is the author of six books of poetry, most recently Spells: New and Selected Poems (Wesleyan University Press, 2013). Her poems have appeared in journals including Yale Review, Kenyon Review, Harvard Review, Partisan Review, Prairie Schooner, Poetry, and Paris Review, and in anthologies such as The Norton Anthology of World Poetry, The Penguin Book of the Sonnet, and The Penguin Book of Twentieth-Century American Poetry. She has also published twelve books, textbooks, and edited or coedited anthologies focusing on poetic form and craft, including An Exaltation of Forms: Contemporary Poets Celebrate the Diversity of Their Art and The Body of Poetry: Essays on Women, Form, and the Poetic Self (both from University of Michigan Press), Measure for Measure: An Anthology of Poetic Meters and Villanelles (both from Random House/Everyman’s Library), and A Poet’s Craft: A Comprehensive Guide to Making and Sharing Your Poetry (University of Michigan Press, 2012).  Educated at Yale University (B.A.) and Stanford University (Ph.D.), Annie has taught widely and served for a decade as Director of the Stonecoast MFA Program in Creative Writing.  Annie’s multimedia poetic collaborations and commissioned poems been produced at Carnegie Hall and the Metropolitan Museum of Art.  Her work has been honored with the Sarasvati Award and the Robert Fitzgerald Award.  More information on Annie’s work is available at anniefinch.com.

Working the Beat More; How to Make Poems Sing in Depth Working the Beat: How to Make Poems Sing Working the Beat: How to Make Poems Sing
Annie Finch

Annie Finch is the author of six books of poetry, most recently Spells: New and Selected Poems (Wesleyan University Press, 2013). Her poems have appeared in journals including Yale Review, Kenyon Review, Harvard Review, Partisan Review, Prairie Schooner, Poetry, and Paris Review, and in anthologies such as The Norton Anthology of World Poetry, The Penguin Book of the Sonnet, and The Penguin Book of Twentieth-Century American Poetry. She has also published twelve books, textbooks, and edited or coedited anthologies focusing on poetic form and craft, including An Exaltation of Forms: Contemporary Poets Celebrate the Diversity of Their Art and The Body of Poetry: Essays on Women, Form, and the Poetic Self (both from University of Michigan Press), Measure for Measure: An Anthology of Poetic Meters and Villanelles (both from Random House/Everyman’s Library), and A Poet’s Craft: A Comprehensive Guide to Making and Sharing Your Poetry (University of Michigan Press, 2012).  Educated at Yale University (B.A.) and Stanford University (Ph.D.), Annie has taught widely and served for a decade as Director of the Stonecoast MFA Program in Creative Writing.  Annie’s multimedia poetic collaborations and commissioned poems been produced at Carnegie Hall and the Metropolitan Museum of Art.  Her work has been honored with the Sarasvati Award and the Robert Fitzgerald Award.  More information on Annie’s work is available at anniefinch.com.

Working the Beat More; How to Make Poems Sing in Depth Working the Beat: How to Make Poems Sing Working the Beat: How to Make Poems Sing
Amber Flora Thomas

Amber Flora Thomas is the author of Eye of Water: Poems which was selected by Harryette Mullen as the winner of the 2004 Cave Canem Poetry Prize. Her other books include, The Rabbits Could Sing: Poems (University of Alaska Press, 2012) and Red Channel in the Rupture: Poems (Red Hen Press, 2018). Her poetry has appeared in The New England Review, Tin House, Ecotone, Callaloo, Orion Magazine, Alaska Quarterly Review, Saranac Review, and Third Coast, as well as Angles of Ascent: A Norton Anthology of Contemporary African American Poetry, and numerous other journals and anthologies. Thomas has taught at the Cave Canem annual retreat and the Bread Loaf Environmental Writers Conference. She has received fellowships from Yaddo, Atlantic Center for the Arts, Bread Loaf Writers Conference, and Sewanee Writers Conference. She earned an MFA at Washington University in St. Louis, MO. She was born and raised in northern California. Currently she is an Associate Professor of Creative Writing at East Carolina University in Greenville, North Carolina. 

The Poetry of Place: Erasures, Journeys, and Transformations on the Way to Home The Poetry of Place: Erasures, Journeys, and Transformations on the Way to Home
Amber Flora Thomas

Amber Flora Thomas is the author of Eye of Water: Poems which was selected by Harryette Mullen as the winner of the 2004 Cave Canem Poetry Prize. Her other books include, The Rabbits Could Sing: Poems (University of Alaska Press, 2012) and Red Channel in the Rupture: Poems (Red Hen Press, 2018). Her poetry has appeared in The New England Review, Tin House, Ecotone, Callaloo, Orion Magazine, Alaska Quarterly Review, Saranac Review, and Third Coast, as well as Angles of Ascent: A Norton Anthology of Contemporary African American Poetry, and numerous other journals and anthologies. Thomas has taught at the Cave Canem annual retreat and the Bread Loaf Environmental Writers Conference. She has received fellowships from Yaddo, Atlantic Center for the Arts, Bread Loaf Writers Conference, and Sewanee Writers Conference. She earned an MFA at Washington University in St. Louis, MO. She was born and raised in northern California. Currently she is an Associate Professor of Creative Writing at East Carolina University in Greenville, North Carolina. 

The Poetry of Place: Erasures, Journeys, and Transformations on the Way to Home The Poetry of Place: Erasures, Journeys, and Transformations on the Way to Home
Nick Flynn

Nick Flynn has worked as a ship’s captain, an electrician, and as a case-worker with homeless adults. He is the author of five collections of poetry, most recently I Will Destroy You. He is also the author of a play, Alice Invents a Little Play and Alice Always Wins, and the memoir trilogy The Ticking is the Bomb, Another Bullshit Night in Suck City, and The Reenactments. He has two books forth-coming, the multi-media retrospective Stay: A Self-Portrait (March 2020) and the memoir This Is the Night Our House Will Catch Fire (August 2020).

 

Memoir as Bewilderment - LIVE Memoir as Bewilderment (24PearlStreet LIVE)
Nick Flynn

Nick Flynn has worked as a ship’s captain, an electrician, and as a case-worker with homeless adults. He is the author of five collections of poetry, most recently I Will Destroy You. He is also the author of a play, Alice Invents a Little Play and Alice Always Wins, and the memoir trilogy The Ticking is the Bomb, Another Bullshit Night in Suck City, and The Reenactments. He has two books forth-coming, the multi-media retrospective Stay: A Self-Portrait (March 2020) and the memoir This Is the Night Our House Will Catch Fire (August 2020).

 

Memoir as Bewilderment - LIVE Memoir as Bewilderment (24PearlStreet LIVE)
Tessa Fontaine

Tessa Fontaine is the author of The Electric Woman: A Memoir in Death-Defying Acts, a New York Times Editor's choice, a Barnes & Noble Discover Great New Writers pick, an Amazon Editors' Top 100 of 2018 and Best Memoir/Biography of 2018, and more. Tessa’s writing won an AWP Intro Award, and has appeared in Glamour, The Believer, LitHub, Creative Nonfiction, and elsewhere. She has taught at various universities, for the New York Times summer journeys, and in prisons.

Writing Your Way to the Spark: A Generative Memoir Workshop
Carolyn Forché

Carolyn Forché is a poet, translator and editor of the ground-breaking anthology Against Forgetting: Twentieth-Century Poetry of Witness, collecting the work of poets who endured conditions of extremity during the past century.  She has published four award-winning books of poetry and three books of poetry in translation. Her work has been translated into over twenty languages and she has given poetry readings throughout the United States and the world.  A human rights activist for over thirty years, she was presented in 1998 with the Edita and Ira Morris Hiroshima Foundation Award for Peace and Culture in Stockholm for her work on behalf of human rights and the preservation of memory and culture.  She has received fellowships from The John Simon Guggenheim Foundation, The Lannan Foundation and The National Endowment for the Arts.  She has taught poetry and literature for thirty-five years, and holds The Lannan Chair of Poetry at Georgetown University, where she also directs The Lannan Center for Poetics and Social Practice.

Writing New Poems: Winter Writing New Poems: Spring Writing New Poems: Winter Writing New Poems: Fall Writing New Poems: Fall
Carolyn Forché

Carolyn Forché is a poet, translator and editor of the ground-breaking anthology Against Forgetting: Twentieth-Century Poetry of Witness, collecting the work of poets who endured conditions of extremity during the past century.  She has published four award-winning books of poetry and three books of poetry in translation. Her work has been translated into over twenty languages and she has given poetry readings throughout the United States and the world.  A human rights activist for over thirty years, she was presented in 1998 with the Edita and Ira Morris Hiroshima Foundation Award for Peace and Culture in Stockholm for her work on behalf of human rights and the preservation of memory and culture.  She has received fellowships from The John Simon Guggenheim Foundation, The Lannan Foundation and The National Endowment for the Arts.  She has taught poetry and literature for thirty-five years, and holds The Lannan Chair of Poetry at Georgetown University, where she also directs The Lannan Center for Poetics and Social Practice.

Writing New Poems: Winter Writing New Poems: Spring Writing New Poems: Winter Writing New Poems: Fall Writing New Poems: Fall
Carolyn Forché

Carolyn Forché is a poet, translator and editor of the ground-breaking anthology Against Forgetting: Twentieth-Century Poetry of Witness, collecting the work of poets who endured conditions of extremity during the past century.  She has published four award-winning books of poetry and three books of poetry in translation. Her work has been translated into over twenty languages and she has given poetry readings throughout the United States and the world.  A human rights activist for over thirty years, she was presented in 1998 with the Edita and Ira Morris Hiroshima Foundation Award for Peace and Culture in Stockholm for her work on behalf of human rights and the preservation of memory and culture.  She has received fellowships from The John Simon Guggenheim Foundation, The Lannan Foundation and The National Endowment for the Arts.  She has taught poetry and literature for thirty-five years, and holds The Lannan Chair of Poetry at Georgetown University, where she also directs The Lannan Center for Poetics and Social Practice.

Writing New Poems: Winter Writing New Poems: Spring Writing New Poems: Winter Writing New Poems: Fall Writing New Poems: Fall
Carolyn Forché

Carolyn Forché is a poet, translator and editor of the ground-breaking anthology Against Forgetting: Twentieth-Century Poetry of Witness, collecting the work of poets who endured conditions of extremity during the past century.  She has published four award-winning books of poetry and three books of poetry in translation. Her work has been translated into over twenty languages and she has given poetry readings throughout the United States and the world.  A human rights activist for over thirty years, she was presented in 1998 with the Edita and Ira Morris Hiroshima Foundation Award for Peace and Culture in Stockholm for her work on behalf of human rights and the preservation of memory and culture.  She has received fellowships from The John Simon Guggenheim Foundation, The Lannan Foundation and The National Endowment for the Arts.  She has taught poetry and literature for thirty-five years, and holds The Lannan Chair of Poetry at Georgetown University, where she also directs The Lannan Center for Poetics and Social Practice.

Writing New Poems: Winter Writing New Poems: Spring Writing New Poems: Winter Writing New Poems: Fall Writing New Poems: Fall
Carolyn Forché

Carolyn Forché is a poet, translator and editor of the ground-breaking anthology Against Forgetting: Twentieth-Century Poetry of Witness, collecting the work of poets who endured conditions of extremity during the past century.  She has published four award-winning books of poetry and three books of poetry in translation. Her work has been translated into over twenty languages and she has given poetry readings throughout the United States and the world.  A human rights activist for over thirty years, she was presented in 1998 with the Edita and Ira Morris Hiroshima Foundation Award for Peace and Culture in Stockholm for her work on behalf of human rights and the preservation of memory and culture.  She has received fellowships from The John Simon Guggenheim Foundation, The Lannan Foundation and The National Endowment for the Arts.  She has taught poetry and literature for thirty-five years, and holds The Lannan Chair of Poetry at Georgetown University, where she also directs The Lannan Center for Poetics and Social Practice.

Writing New Poems: Winter Writing New Poems: Spring Writing New Poems: Winter Writing New Poems: Fall Writing New Poems: Fall
Daisy Fried
Daisy Fried’s book of “versions and aversions” of the 19th C. French poet, Charles Baudelaire, will be published by Flood Editions in 2022. She is also the author of three other books of poems: My Brother is Getting Arrested Again, Women’s Poetry: Poems and Advice, and She Didn’t Mean to Do It. A past Guggenheim, Hodder and Pew Fellow in poetry, she is a member of the faculty of the Warren Wilson MFA Program for writers, and at the University of the Arts in Philadelphia, where she lives.   WRITING POEMS THAT DON'T FIT You Can Translate Too! No Experience Required! Poetry Revision Boot Camp “SOME PEOPLE HAVE BEEN UNKIND”: A WORKSHOP ON LITERARY BOOK REVIEWING Writing the Political Poem Poetry Revision Boot Camp: Summer “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems that Don't Fit: Winter Writing Poems that Don't Fit 4 Poets: Adaptation and Rejection as Technique “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Poetry Revision Boot Camp “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Spring Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Fall
Daisy Fried
Daisy Fried’s book of “versions and aversions” of the 19th C. French poet, Charles Baudelaire, will be published by Flood Editions in 2022. She is also the author of three other books of poems: My Brother is Getting Arrested Again, Women’s Poetry: Poems and Advice, and She Didn’t Mean to Do It. A past Guggenheim, Hodder and Pew Fellow in poetry, she is a member of the faculty of the Warren Wilson MFA Program for writers, and at the University of the Arts in Philadelphia, where she lives.   WRITING POEMS THAT DON'T FIT You Can Translate Too! No Experience Required! Poetry Revision Boot Camp “SOME PEOPLE HAVE BEEN UNKIND”: A WORKSHOP ON LITERARY BOOK REVIEWING Writing the Political Poem Poetry Revision Boot Camp: Summer “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems that Don't Fit: Winter Writing Poems that Don't Fit 4 Poets: Adaptation and Rejection as Technique “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Poetry Revision Boot Camp “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Spring Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Fall
Daisy Fried
Daisy Fried’s book of “versions and aversions” of the 19th C. French poet, Charles Baudelaire, will be published by Flood Editions in 2022. She is also the author of three other books of poems: My Brother is Getting Arrested Again, Women’s Poetry: Poems and Advice, and She Didn’t Mean to Do It. A past Guggenheim, Hodder and Pew Fellow in poetry, she is a member of the faculty of the Warren Wilson MFA Program for writers, and at the University of the Arts in Philadelphia, where she lives.   WRITING POEMS THAT DON'T FIT You Can Translate Too! No Experience Required! Poetry Revision Boot Camp “SOME PEOPLE HAVE BEEN UNKIND”: A WORKSHOP ON LITERARY BOOK REVIEWING Writing the Political Poem Poetry Revision Boot Camp: Summer “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems that Don't Fit: Winter Writing Poems that Don't Fit 4 Poets: Adaptation and Rejection as Technique “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Poetry Revision Boot Camp “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Spring Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Fall
Daisy Fried
Daisy Fried’s book of “versions and aversions” of the 19th C. French poet, Charles Baudelaire, will be published by Flood Editions in 2022. She is also the author of three other books of poems: My Brother is Getting Arrested Again, Women’s Poetry: Poems and Advice, and She Didn’t Mean to Do It. A past Guggenheim, Hodder and Pew Fellow in poetry, she is a member of the faculty of the Warren Wilson MFA Program for writers, and at the University of the Arts in Philadelphia, where she lives.   WRITING POEMS THAT DON'T FIT You Can Translate Too! No Experience Required! Poetry Revision Boot Camp “SOME PEOPLE HAVE BEEN UNKIND”: A WORKSHOP ON LITERARY BOOK REVIEWING Writing the Political Poem Poetry Revision Boot Camp: Summer “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems that Don't Fit: Winter Writing Poems that Don't Fit 4 Poets: Adaptation and Rejection as Technique “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Poetry Revision Boot Camp “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Spring Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Fall
Daisy Fried
Daisy Fried’s book of “versions and aversions” of the 19th C. French poet, Charles Baudelaire, will be published by Flood Editions in 2022. She is also the author of three other books of poems: My Brother is Getting Arrested Again, Women’s Poetry: Poems and Advice, and She Didn’t Mean to Do It. A past Guggenheim, Hodder and Pew Fellow in poetry, she is a member of the faculty of the Warren Wilson MFA Program for writers, and at the University of the Arts in Philadelphia, where she lives.   WRITING POEMS THAT DON'T FIT You Can Translate Too! No Experience Required! Poetry Revision Boot Camp “SOME PEOPLE HAVE BEEN UNKIND”: A WORKSHOP ON LITERARY BOOK REVIEWING Writing the Political Poem Poetry Revision Boot Camp: Summer “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems that Don't Fit: Winter Writing Poems that Don't Fit 4 Poets: Adaptation and Rejection as Technique “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Poetry Revision Boot Camp “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Spring Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Fall
Daisy Fried
Daisy Fried’s book of “versions and aversions” of the 19th C. French poet, Charles Baudelaire, will be published by Flood Editions in 2022. She is also the author of three other books of poems: My Brother is Getting Arrested Again, Women’s Poetry: Poems and Advice, and She Didn’t Mean to Do It. A past Guggenheim, Hodder and Pew Fellow in poetry, she is a member of the faculty of the Warren Wilson MFA Program for writers, and at the University of the Arts in Philadelphia, where she lives.   WRITING POEMS THAT DON'T FIT You Can Translate Too! No Experience Required! Poetry Revision Boot Camp “SOME PEOPLE HAVE BEEN UNKIND”: A WORKSHOP ON LITERARY BOOK REVIEWING Writing the Political Poem Poetry Revision Boot Camp: Summer “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems that Don't Fit: Winter Writing Poems that Don't Fit 4 Poets: Adaptation and Rejection as Technique “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Poetry Revision Boot Camp “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Spring Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Fall
Daisy Fried
Daisy Fried’s book of “versions and aversions” of the 19th C. French poet, Charles Baudelaire, will be published by Flood Editions in 2022. She is also the author of three other books of poems: My Brother is Getting Arrested Again, Women’s Poetry: Poems and Advice, and She Didn’t Mean to Do It. A past Guggenheim, Hodder and Pew Fellow in poetry, she is a member of the faculty of the Warren Wilson MFA Program for writers, and at the University of the Arts in Philadelphia, where she lives.   WRITING POEMS THAT DON'T FIT You Can Translate Too! No Experience Required! Poetry Revision Boot Camp “SOME PEOPLE HAVE BEEN UNKIND”: A WORKSHOP ON LITERARY BOOK REVIEWING Writing the Political Poem Poetry Revision Boot Camp: Summer “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems that Don't Fit: Winter Writing Poems that Don't Fit 4 Poets: Adaptation and Rejection as Technique “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Poetry Revision Boot Camp “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Spring Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Fall
Daisy Fried
Daisy Fried’s book of “versions and aversions” of the 19th C. French poet, Charles Baudelaire, will be published by Flood Editions in 2022. She is also the author of three other books of poems: My Brother is Getting Arrested Again, Women’s Poetry: Poems and Advice, and She Didn’t Mean to Do It. A past Guggenheim, Hodder and Pew Fellow in poetry, she is a member of the faculty of the Warren Wilson MFA Program for writers, and at the University of the Arts in Philadelphia, where she lives.   WRITING POEMS THAT DON'T FIT You Can Translate Too! No Experience Required! Poetry Revision Boot Camp “SOME PEOPLE HAVE BEEN UNKIND”: A WORKSHOP ON LITERARY BOOK REVIEWING Writing the Political Poem Poetry Revision Boot Camp: Summer “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems that Don't Fit: Winter Writing Poems that Don't Fit 4 Poets: Adaptation and Rejection as Technique “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Poetry Revision Boot Camp “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Spring Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Fall
Daisy Fried
Daisy Fried’s book of “versions and aversions” of the 19th C. French poet, Charles Baudelaire, will be published by Flood Editions in 2022. She is also the author of three other books of poems: My Brother is Getting Arrested Again, Women’s Poetry: Poems and Advice, and She Didn’t Mean to Do It. A past Guggenheim, Hodder and Pew Fellow in poetry, she is a member of the faculty of the Warren Wilson MFA Program for writers, and at the University of the Arts in Philadelphia, where she lives.   WRITING POEMS THAT DON'T FIT You Can Translate Too! No Experience Required! Poetry Revision Boot Camp “SOME PEOPLE HAVE BEEN UNKIND”: A WORKSHOP ON LITERARY BOOK REVIEWING Writing the Political Poem Poetry Revision Boot Camp: Summer “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems that Don't Fit: Winter Writing Poems that Don't Fit 4 Poets: Adaptation and Rejection as Technique “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Poetry Revision Boot Camp “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Spring Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Fall
Daisy Fried
Daisy Fried’s book of “versions and aversions” of the 19th C. French poet, Charles Baudelaire, will be published by Flood Editions in 2022. She is also the author of three other books of poems: My Brother is Getting Arrested Again, Women’s Poetry: Poems and Advice, and She Didn’t Mean to Do It. A past Guggenheim, Hodder and Pew Fellow in poetry, she is a member of the faculty of the Warren Wilson MFA Program for writers, and at the University of the Arts in Philadelphia, where she lives.   WRITING POEMS THAT DON'T FIT You Can Translate Too! No Experience Required! Poetry Revision Boot Camp “SOME PEOPLE HAVE BEEN UNKIND”: A WORKSHOP ON LITERARY BOOK REVIEWING Writing the Political Poem Poetry Revision Boot Camp: Summer “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems that Don't Fit: Winter Writing Poems that Don't Fit 4 Poets: Adaptation and Rejection as Technique “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Poetry Revision Boot Camp “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Spring Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Fall
Daisy Fried
Daisy Fried’s book of “versions and aversions” of the 19th C. French poet, Charles Baudelaire, will be published by Flood Editions in 2022. She is also the author of three other books of poems: My Brother is Getting Arrested Again, Women’s Poetry: Poems and Advice, and She Didn’t Mean to Do It. A past Guggenheim, Hodder and Pew Fellow in poetry, she is a member of the faculty of the Warren Wilson MFA Program for writers, and at the University of the Arts in Philadelphia, where she lives.   WRITING POEMS THAT DON'T FIT You Can Translate Too! No Experience Required! Poetry Revision Boot Camp “SOME PEOPLE HAVE BEEN UNKIND”: A WORKSHOP ON LITERARY BOOK REVIEWING Writing the Political Poem Poetry Revision Boot Camp: Summer “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems that Don't Fit: Winter Writing Poems that Don't Fit 4 Poets: Adaptation and Rejection as Technique “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Poetry Revision Boot Camp “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Spring Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Fall
Daisy Fried
Daisy Fried’s book of “versions and aversions” of the 19th C. French poet, Charles Baudelaire, will be published by Flood Editions in 2022. She is also the author of three other books of poems: My Brother is Getting Arrested Again, Women’s Poetry: Poems and Advice, and She Didn’t Mean to Do It. A past Guggenheim, Hodder and Pew Fellow in poetry, she is a member of the faculty of the Warren Wilson MFA Program for writers, and at the University of the Arts in Philadelphia, where she lives.   WRITING POEMS THAT DON'T FIT You Can Translate Too! No Experience Required! Poetry Revision Boot Camp “SOME PEOPLE HAVE BEEN UNKIND”: A WORKSHOP ON LITERARY BOOK REVIEWING Writing the Political Poem Poetry Revision Boot Camp: Summer “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems that Don't Fit: Winter Writing Poems that Don't Fit 4 Poets: Adaptation and Rejection as Technique “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Poetry Revision Boot Camp “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Spring Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Fall
Daisy Fried
Daisy Fried’s book of “versions and aversions” of the 19th C. French poet, Charles Baudelaire, will be published by Flood Editions in 2022. She is also the author of three other books of poems: My Brother is Getting Arrested Again, Women’s Poetry: Poems and Advice, and She Didn’t Mean to Do It. A past Guggenheim, Hodder and Pew Fellow in poetry, she is a member of the faculty of the Warren Wilson MFA Program for writers, and at the University of the Arts in Philadelphia, where she lives.   WRITING POEMS THAT DON'T FIT You Can Translate Too! No Experience Required! Poetry Revision Boot Camp “SOME PEOPLE HAVE BEEN UNKIND”: A WORKSHOP ON LITERARY BOOK REVIEWING Writing the Political Poem Poetry Revision Boot Camp: Summer “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems that Don't Fit: Winter Writing Poems that Don't Fit 4 Poets: Adaptation and Rejection as Technique “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Poetry Revision Boot Camp “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Spring Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Fall
Daisy Fried
Daisy Fried’s book of “versions and aversions” of the 19th C. French poet, Charles Baudelaire, will be published by Flood Editions in 2022. She is also the author of three other books of poems: My Brother is Getting Arrested Again, Women’s Poetry: Poems and Advice, and She Didn’t Mean to Do It. A past Guggenheim, Hodder and Pew Fellow in poetry, she is a member of the faculty of the Warren Wilson MFA Program for writers, and at the University of the Arts in Philadelphia, where she lives.   WRITING POEMS THAT DON'T FIT You Can Translate Too! No Experience Required! Poetry Revision Boot Camp “SOME PEOPLE HAVE BEEN UNKIND”: A WORKSHOP ON LITERARY BOOK REVIEWING Writing the Political Poem Poetry Revision Boot Camp: Summer “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems that Don't Fit: Winter Writing Poems that Don't Fit 4 Poets: Adaptation and Rejection as Technique “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Poetry Revision Boot Camp “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Spring Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Fall
Daisy Fried
Daisy Fried’s book of “versions and aversions” of the 19th C. French poet, Charles Baudelaire, will be published by Flood Editions in 2022. She is also the author of three other books of poems: My Brother is Getting Arrested Again, Women’s Poetry: Poems and Advice, and She Didn’t Mean to Do It. A past Guggenheim, Hodder and Pew Fellow in poetry, she is a member of the faculty of the Warren Wilson MFA Program for writers, and at the University of the Arts in Philadelphia, where she lives.   WRITING POEMS THAT DON'T FIT You Can Translate Too! No Experience Required! Poetry Revision Boot Camp “SOME PEOPLE HAVE BEEN UNKIND”: A WORKSHOP ON LITERARY BOOK REVIEWING Writing the Political Poem Poetry Revision Boot Camp: Summer “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems that Don't Fit: Winter Writing Poems that Don't Fit 4 Poets: Adaptation and Rejection as Technique “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Poetry Revision Boot Camp “Some People Have Been Unkind”: A Workshop on Literary Book Reviewing Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Spring Writing Poems That Don't Fit: Fall
Aja Gabel

Aja Gabel’s debut novel, The Ensemble, is out now from Riverhead Books. Her short fiction can be found in the Kenyon Review, Glimmer Train, BOMB, and elsewhere. She studied writing at Wesleyan University and the University of Virginia, and has a PhD in Literature and Creative Writing from the University of Houston. She currently lives and writes in Los Angeles.

 

Writing Love Stories
Indira Ganesan

Indira Ganesan has written three novels, The Journey (1990), Inheritance (1998), and As Sweet as Honey (2013).  She is a former fellow of the Radcliffe Bunting Institute, The MacDowell Colony, and the Fine Arts Work Center. In Provincetown, she hosts a global music show on Sunday mornings at WOMR-FM, reviews books for Phi Beta Kappa’s thekeyreporter.org, and is working on a new book.  She has taught at the University of Missouri, UC San Diego, UC Santa Cruz, Southampton College, Naropa University, CU Boulder, and Emerson College.

Narrative Magic: A Fiction Workshop
Chloe Garcia Roberts

Chloe Garcia Roberts is the author of The Reveal (Noemi Press) and the translator of Li Shangyin’s Derangements of My Contemporaries: Miscellaneous Notes (New Directions), which was awarded a PEN/Heim Translation Fund Grant. Her work has appeared in  the publications BOMB, Boston Review, A Public Space, and Interim Magazine among others. Forthcoming translations include a collected poetry of Li Shangyin (NYRB Books) and a children's book, Feather, by Cao Wenxuan (Archipelago Books) . She is managing editor at the Harvard Review and contributing editor for The Critical Flame.

Crossing Borders and Subverting Genre: The Lyric Essay: SPRING Crossing Borders and Subverting Genre: The Lyric Essay: FALL Crossing Borders and Subverting Genre: The Lyric Essay
Chloe Garcia Roberts

Chloe Garcia Roberts is the author of The Reveal (Noemi Press) and the translator of Li Shangyin’s Derangements of My Contemporaries: Miscellaneous Notes (New Directions), which was awarded a PEN/Heim Translation Fund Grant. Her work has appeared in  the publications BOMB, Boston Review, A Public Space, and Interim Magazine among others. Forthcoming translations include a collected poetry of Li Shangyin (NYRB Books) and a children's book, Feather, by Cao Wenxuan (Archipelago Books) . She is managing editor at the Harvard Review and contributing editor for The Critical Flame.

Crossing Borders and Subverting Genre: The Lyric Essay: SPRING Crossing Borders and Subverting Genre: The Lyric Essay: FALL Crossing Borders and Subverting Genre: The Lyric Essay
Chloe Garcia Roberts

Chloe Garcia Roberts is the author of The Reveal (Noemi Press) and the translator of Li Shangyin’s Derangements of My Contemporaries: Miscellaneous Notes (New Directions), which was awarded a PEN/Heim Translation Fund Grant. Her work has appeared in  the publications BOMB, Boston Review, A Public Space, and Interim Magazine among others. Forthcoming translations include a collected poetry of Li Shangyin (NYRB Books) and a children's book, Feather, by Cao Wenxuan (Archipelago Books) . She is managing editor at the Harvard Review and contributing editor for The Critical Flame.

Crossing Borders and Subverting Genre: The Lyric Essay: SPRING Crossing Borders and Subverting Genre: The Lyric Essay: FALL Crossing Borders and Subverting Genre: The Lyric Essay
Nicole J. Georges

Nicole J. Georges is a writer, illustrator, podcaster, and professor. Her Lambda Award-winning graphic memoir, Calling Dr. Laura, was called engrossing, lovable, smart and ultimately poignant by Rachel Maddow. Nicole's 2nd graphic memoir, Fetch, How a Bad Dog Brought Me Home, is currently being developed for television. Nicole does a weekly queer feminist art podcast called Sagittarian Matters and teaches at California College of the Arts MFA in Comics Program.

DRAWING A LINE: GRAPHIC MEMOIR - LIVE
January Gill O'Neil
January Gill O'Neil is an associate professor at Salem State University, and the author of Rewilding (2018), Misery Islands (2014), and Underlife (2009), all published by CavanKerry Press. From 2012-2018, she served as the executive director of the Massachusetts Poetry Festival, and currently serves on the boards of AWP, Mass Poetry, and Montserrat College of Art. Her poems and articles have appeared in The New York Times Magazine, the Academy of American Poets’ Poem-A-Day series, American Poetry ReviewGreen Mountains ReviewPoetryPloughshares, and WBUR’s Cognoscenti, among others. The recipient of fellowships from the Massachusetts Cultural Council, Cave Canem, and the Barbara Deming Memorial Fund, O'Neil was the 2019-2020 John and Renée Grisham Writer-in-Residence at the University of Mississippi, Oxford. She lives with her two kids in Beverly, MA. TINY MIRACLES AND EVERYDAY WONDERS: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE
Ethan Gilsdorf

Journalist, memoirist, essayist, critic, poet, and teacher Ethan Gilsdorf is the author of the award-winning travel memoir investigation Fantasy Freaks and Gaming Geeks: An Epic Quest for Reality Among Role Players, Online Gamers, and Other Dwellers of Imaginary Realms. His work has been cited in the anthology Best American Essays 2016. His personal essays, fiction, poetry, reviews and other nonfiction have appeared in The New York Times, Salon, Boston Globe Magazine, Boston Magazine, Boston Globe, WBUR, Psychology Today, Poetry, The Southern Review,The Quarterly, Exquisite Corpse, The North American Review, and in several anthologies. He received his BA from Hampshire College, and an MFA in Creative Writing from Louisiana State University. He is also the winner of the Hobblestock Peace Poetry Competition and the Esme Bradberry Contemporary Poets Prize. Gilsdorf is co-founder of Grub Street's Young Adult Writers Program (YAWP), and teaches creative writing at Grub Street, where he serves on the Board of Directors. Follow Ethan’s adventures at www.ethangilsdorf.com or Twitter @ethanfreak.

Writing and Selling Personal Essays about Deeply Personal Subjects Absent Fathers, Controlling Mothers, Treacherous Exes and Other Interpersonal Dysfunction: Writing the Publishable Relationship Essay
Ethan Gilsdorf

Journalist, memoirist, essayist, critic, poet, and teacher Ethan Gilsdorf is the author of the award-winning travel memoir investigation Fantasy Freaks and Gaming Geeks: An Epic Quest for Reality Among Role Players, Online Gamers, and Other Dwellers of Imaginary Realms. His work has been cited in the anthology Best American Essays 2016. His personal essays, fiction, poetry, reviews and other nonfiction have appeared in The New York Times, Salon, Boston Globe Magazine, Boston Magazine, Boston Globe, WBUR, Psychology Today, Poetry, The Southern Review,The Quarterly, Exquisite Corpse, The North American Review, and in several anthologies. He received his BA from Hampshire College, and an MFA in Creative Writing from Louisiana State University. He is also the winner of the Hobblestock Peace Poetry Competition and the Esme Bradberry Contemporary Poets Prize. Gilsdorf is co-founder of Grub Street's Young Adult Writers Program (YAWP), and teaches creative writing at Grub Street, where he serves on the Board of Directors. Follow Ethan’s adventures at www.ethangilsdorf.com or Twitter @ethanfreak.

Writing and Selling Personal Essays about Deeply Personal Subjects Absent Fathers, Controlling Mothers, Treacherous Exes and Other Interpersonal Dysfunction: Writing the Publishable Relationship Essay
D. Gilson

D. Gilson is the author of I Will Say This Exactly One Time: Essays (Sibling Rivalry, 2015); Crush with Will Stockton (Punctum Books, 2014); Brit Lit (Sibling Rivalry, 2013); and Catch & Release (2012), winner of the Robin Becker Prize. He is an Assistant Professor of English at Texas Tech University, and his work has appeared in POETRY, Threepenny Review, The Rumpus, and twice as a notable essay in Best American Essays.

Cut to the Quick: Flash Nonfiction Life Drawing: Public Persona Poetry
D. Gilson

D. Gilson is the author of I Will Say This Exactly One Time: Essays (Sibling Rivalry, 2015); Crush with Will Stockton (Punctum Books, 2014); Brit Lit (Sibling Rivalry, 2013); and Catch & Release (2012), winner of the Robin Becker Prize. He is an Assistant Professor of English at Texas Tech University, and his work has appeared in POETRY, Threepenny Review, The Rumpus, and twice as a notable essay in Best American Essays.

Cut to the Quick: Flash Nonfiction Life Drawing: Public Persona Poetry
Sarah Green

Sarah Green is the author of Earth Science (421 Atlanta, 2016) and the editor of Welcome to the Neighborhood: An Anthology of American Coexistence (Ohio University Press, 2019.) A Pushcart Prize winner, Sewanee Writers' Conference Fellow, and Vermont Studio Center Fellow, her poems have appeared or are forthcoming in FIELD, Paris Review, Sixth Finch, Gettysburg Review, Copper Nickel, 32 Poems, Pleiades, Mid-American Review, Best New Poets, Verse Daily, The Incredible Sestina Anthology, and elsewhere. 

This is the Year: A New Writing Habit Starter THIS IS THE YEAR: A New Writing Habit Starter YOUR BEST BEACH BODY: Seven Prompts to Provoke and Invite Your Best Beach Body
Sarah Green

Sarah Green is the author of Earth Science (421 Atlanta, 2016) and the editor of Welcome to the Neighborhood: An Anthology of American Coexistence (Ohio University Press, 2019.) A Pushcart Prize winner, Sewanee Writers' Conference Fellow, and Vermont Studio Center Fellow, her poems have appeared or are forthcoming in FIELD, Paris Review, Sixth Finch, Gettysburg Review, Copper Nickel, 32 Poems, Pleiades, Mid-American Review, Best New Poets, Verse Daily, The Incredible Sestina Anthology, and elsewhere. 

This is the Year: A New Writing Habit Starter THIS IS THE YEAR: A New Writing Habit Starter YOUR BEST BEACH BODY: Seven Prompts to Provoke and Invite Your Best Beach Body
Sarah Green

Sarah Green is the author of Earth Science (421 Atlanta, 2016) and the editor of Welcome to the Neighborhood: An Anthology of American Coexistence (Ohio University Press, 2019.) A Pushcart Prize winner, Sewanee Writers' Conference Fellow, and Vermont Studio Center Fellow, her poems have appeared or are forthcoming in FIELD, Paris Review, Sixth Finch, Gettysburg Review, Copper Nickel, 32 Poems, Pleiades, Mid-American Review, Best New Poets, Verse Daily, The Incredible Sestina Anthology, and elsewhere. 

This is the Year: A New Writing Habit Starter THIS IS THE YEAR: A New Writing Habit Starter YOUR BEST BEACH BODY: Seven Prompts to Provoke and Invite Your Best Beach Body
Sarah Green

Sarah Green is the author of Earth Science (421 Atlanta, 2016) and the editor of Welcome to the Neighborhood: An Anthology of American Coexistence (Ohio University Press, 2019.) A Pushcart Prize winner, Sewanee Writers' Conference Fellow, and Vermont Studio Center Fellow, her poems have appeared or are forthcoming in FIELD, Paris Review, Sixth Finch, Gettysburg Review, Copper Nickel, 32 Poems, Pleiades, Mid-American Review, Best New Poets, Verse Daily, The Incredible Sestina Anthology, and elsewhere. 

This is the Year: A New Writing Habit Starter THIS IS THE YEAR: A New Writing Habit Starter YOUR BEST BEACH BODY: Seven Prompts to Provoke and Invite Your Best Beach Body
Paul Guest

Paul Guest is the author of four collections of poetry, most recently Because Everything Is Terrible, and a memoir, One More Theory About Happiness. His writing has appeared in American Poetry Review, Poetry, The Paris Review, Tin House, Slate, New England Review, The Southern Review, The Kenyon Review, Ploughshares, and numerous other publications. A Guggenheim Fellow and Whiting Award winner, he lives in Charlottesville, Virginia.

Poetry and Apocalypse
Kimiko Hahn

Kimiko Hahn is the author of Foreign Bodies (W.W. Norton, March 2020), and nine other books of poems, including: Brain Fever (W.W. Norton, 2014) and Toxic Flora (W.W. Norton, 2010), both collections prompted by science; The Narrow Road to the Interior (W.W. Norton, 2006) a collection that takes its title from Basho’s famous poetic journal. Her essay "The Zuihitsu and the Toadstool" was published in the March/April issue of American Poetry Review. 

THE HYBRID POEM - LIVE
Marcie Hershman

Marcie Hershman is the author of the novels Tales of the Master Race and Safe in America, and the memoir, Speak to Me: Grief, Love & What Endures. Her essays have appeared in The New York Times Magazine, Boston Globe, Washington Post, Poets & Writers, Ms., Tikkun, Women’s Review of Books, Ploughshares, Agni, & on NPR. Anthologies include: The Norton Anthology of Women’s Literature, Creative Nonfiction, Amazon Poetry, American Fiction. Among her awards are those from the Bunting Institute, Harvard University; the L.L. Winship/Boston Globe Foundation; Massachusetts Cultural Council; Corporation of Yaddo; the MacDowell Colony. She has held the Hurst chair in fiction at Brandeis and taught for many years at Tufts University.  She currently leads a private writing group in Boston.

WRITING IN INTERESTING TIMES - LIVE
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Ann Hood

Ann Hood - I have wanted to be a writer for as long as I remember. My favorite books when I was a kid were Little Women and Nancy Drew. Later, I loved Marjorie Morningstar, Les Miserables and Doctor Zhivago, obviously choosing books by size! A Rhode Island native, I was born in West Warwick and spent high school working as a Marsha Jordan Girl, modeling for the Jordan Marsh department store at the Warwick Mall. I majored in English at the University of Rhode Island, and that's where I fell in love with Shakespeare, Willa Cather, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When I was in seventh grade, I read a book called How To Become An Airline Stewardess that fueled my desire to see the world. And that's just what I did when I graduated from URI--I went to work for TWA as a flight attendant. Back then, I thought you needed adventures in order to be a writer. Of course, I know now that all you need, as Eudora Welty said, is to sit on your own front porch. But I did see a lot of the world with TWA, and I moved from Boston to St. Louis and finally to NYC, a place I'd dreamed of living ever since I watched Doris Day movies as a little girl. I wrote my first novel, Somewhere Off the Coast of Maine, on international flights and on the Train to the Plane, which was the subway out to JFK. It was published in 1987. Since then, I've published in The New York Times, The Paris Review, O, Bon Appetit, Tin House, The Atlantic Monthly, Real Simple, and other wonderful places; and I've won two Pushcart Prizes, two Best American Food Writing Awards, Best American Spiritual Writing and Travel Writing Awards, and a Boston Public Library Literary Light Award.

JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR FINDING THE STORY IN YOUR STORY: A MEMOIR WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Fall JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: SUMMER JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Spring JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Winter WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: Winter JUMPSTART YOUR MEMOIR: Fall WRITING THE PERSONAL ESSAY: FALL Writing the Personal Essay: Summer Jumpstart Your Memoir: Summer Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: July Writing the Personal Essay: June Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir: Winter Writing the Personal Essay: Winter Jumpstart Your Memoir: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: Fall Writing the Personal Essay: September Writing the Personal Essay: Spring Jumpstart Your Memoir Writing the Personal Essay: Fall
Pam Houston

Pam Houston is the author of seven books of fiction and nonfiction, all published by W.W. Norton, including Deep Creek: Finding Hope In The High Country, Cowboys Are My Weakness, and Airmail: Letters of Politics, Pandemics and Place, coauthored with Amy Irvine. She teaches in the low residency MFA program at the Institute of American Indian Arts and at UC Davis, and is the co-founder and artistic director of the literary nonprofit, Writing By Writers. She lives in Colorado near the headwaters of the Rio Grande.

COMING BACK OUT OF THE DARK, BUT DIFFERENTLY: A GENERATIVE PROSE WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing Your Best Short Story/Short Autofiction/Personal Essay in One Month
Pam Houston

Pam Houston is the author of seven books of fiction and nonfiction, all published by W.W. Norton, including Deep Creek: Finding Hope In The High Country, Cowboys Are My Weakness, and Airmail: Letters of Politics, Pandemics and Place, coauthored with Amy Irvine. She teaches in the low residency MFA program at the Institute of American Indian Arts and at UC Davis, and is the co-founder and artistic director of the literary nonprofit, Writing By Writers. She lives in Colorado near the headwaters of the Rio Grande.

COMING BACK OUT OF THE DARK, BUT DIFFERENTLY: A GENERATIVE PROSE WORKSHOP - LIVE Writing Your Best Short Story/Short Autofiction/Personal Essay in One Month
Rebecca Gayle Howell

Rebecca Gayle Howell's most recent book is American Purgatory, which was selected by Don Share for the 2016 Sexton Prize and named a must-read collection by both The Millions and the Courier-Journal. Howell's honors include fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center and the Carson McCullers Center, as well as a Pushcart Prize. Since 2014, she has edited poetry for the Oxford American.

WE ALL WRITE SENTENCES: Fall We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences: September Translation as Creative Practice We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Winter We All Write Sentences: Fall Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences The No Po-Biz Po-Biz: How to Finish Your Poems for Publication Translation as Creative Practice
Rebecca Gayle Howell

Rebecca Gayle Howell's most recent book is American Purgatory, which was selected by Don Share for the 2016 Sexton Prize and named a must-read collection by both The Millions and the Courier-Journal. Howell's honors include fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center and the Carson McCullers Center, as well as a Pushcart Prize. Since 2014, she has edited poetry for the Oxford American.

WE ALL WRITE SENTENCES: Fall We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences: September Translation as Creative Practice We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Winter We All Write Sentences: Fall Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences The No Po-Biz Po-Biz: How to Finish Your Poems for Publication Translation as Creative Practice
Rebecca Gayle Howell

Rebecca Gayle Howell's most recent book is American Purgatory, which was selected by Don Share for the 2016 Sexton Prize and named a must-read collection by both The Millions and the Courier-Journal. Howell's honors include fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center and the Carson McCullers Center, as well as a Pushcart Prize. Since 2014, she has edited poetry for the Oxford American.

WE ALL WRITE SENTENCES: Fall We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences: September Translation as Creative Practice We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Winter We All Write Sentences: Fall Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences The No Po-Biz Po-Biz: How to Finish Your Poems for Publication Translation as Creative Practice
Rebecca Gayle Howell

Rebecca Gayle Howell's most recent book is American Purgatory, which was selected by Don Share for the 2016 Sexton Prize and named a must-read collection by both The Millions and the Courier-Journal. Howell's honors include fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center and the Carson McCullers Center, as well as a Pushcart Prize. Since 2014, she has edited poetry for the Oxford American.

WE ALL WRITE SENTENCES: Fall We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences: September Translation as Creative Practice We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Winter We All Write Sentences: Fall Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences The No Po-Biz Po-Biz: How to Finish Your Poems for Publication Translation as Creative Practice
Rebecca Gayle Howell

Rebecca Gayle Howell's most recent book is American Purgatory, which was selected by Don Share for the 2016 Sexton Prize and named a must-read collection by both The Millions and the Courier-Journal. Howell's honors include fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center and the Carson McCullers Center, as well as a Pushcart Prize. Since 2014, she has edited poetry for the Oxford American.

WE ALL WRITE SENTENCES: Fall We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences: September Translation as Creative Practice We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Winter We All Write Sentences: Fall Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences The No Po-Biz Po-Biz: How to Finish Your Poems for Publication Translation as Creative Practice
Rebecca Gayle Howell

Rebecca Gayle Howell's most recent book is American Purgatory, which was selected by Don Share for the 2016 Sexton Prize and named a must-read collection by both The Millions and the Courier-Journal. Howell's honors include fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center and the Carson McCullers Center, as well as a Pushcart Prize. Since 2014, she has edited poetry for the Oxford American.

WE ALL WRITE SENTENCES: Fall We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences: September Translation as Creative Practice We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Winter We All Write Sentences: Fall Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences The No Po-Biz Po-Biz: How to Finish Your Poems for Publication Translation as Creative Practice
Rebecca Gayle Howell

Rebecca Gayle Howell's most recent book is American Purgatory, which was selected by Don Share for the 2016 Sexton Prize and named a must-read collection by both The Millions and the Courier-Journal. Howell's honors include fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center and the Carson McCullers Center, as well as a Pushcart Prize. Since 2014, she has edited poetry for the Oxford American.

WE ALL WRITE SENTENCES: Fall We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences: September Translation as Creative Practice We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Winter We All Write Sentences: Fall Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences The No Po-Biz Po-Biz: How to Finish Your Poems for Publication Translation as Creative Practice
Rebecca Gayle Howell

Rebecca Gayle Howell's most recent book is American Purgatory, which was selected by Don Share for the 2016 Sexton Prize and named a must-read collection by both The Millions and the Courier-Journal. Howell's honors include fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center and the Carson McCullers Center, as well as a Pushcart Prize. Since 2014, she has edited poetry for the Oxford American.

WE ALL WRITE SENTENCES: Fall We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences: September Translation as Creative Practice We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Winter We All Write Sentences: Fall Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences The No Po-Biz Po-Biz: How to Finish Your Poems for Publication Translation as Creative Practice
Rebecca Gayle Howell

Rebecca Gayle Howell's most recent book is American Purgatory, which was selected by Don Share for the 2016 Sexton Prize and named a must-read collection by both The Millions and the Courier-Journal. Howell's honors include fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center and the Carson McCullers Center, as well as a Pushcart Prize. Since 2014, she has edited poetry for the Oxford American.

WE ALL WRITE SENTENCES: Fall We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences: September Translation as Creative Practice We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Winter We All Write Sentences: Fall Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences The No Po-Biz Po-Biz: How to Finish Your Poems for Publication Translation as Creative Practice
Rebecca Gayle Howell

Rebecca Gayle Howell's most recent book is American Purgatory, which was selected by Don Share for the 2016 Sexton Prize and named a must-read collection by both The Millions and the Courier-Journal. Howell's honors include fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center and the Carson McCullers Center, as well as a Pushcart Prize. Since 2014, she has edited poetry for the Oxford American.

WE ALL WRITE SENTENCES: Fall We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences: September Translation as Creative Practice We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Winter We All Write Sentences: Fall Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences The No Po-Biz Po-Biz: How to Finish Your Poems for Publication Translation as Creative Practice
Rebecca Gayle Howell

Rebecca Gayle Howell's most recent book is American Purgatory, which was selected by Don Share for the 2016 Sexton Prize and named a must-read collection by both The Millions and the Courier-Journal. Howell's honors include fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center and the Carson McCullers Center, as well as a Pushcart Prize. Since 2014, she has edited poetry for the Oxford American.

WE ALL WRITE SENTENCES: Fall We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences: September Translation as Creative Practice We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Winter We All Write Sentences: Fall Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences The No Po-Biz Po-Biz: How to Finish Your Poems for Publication Translation as Creative Practice
Rebecca Gayle Howell

Rebecca Gayle Howell's most recent book is American Purgatory, which was selected by Don Share for the 2016 Sexton Prize and named a must-read collection by both The Millions and the Courier-Journal. Howell's honors include fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center and the Carson McCullers Center, as well as a Pushcart Prize. Since 2014, she has edited poetry for the Oxford American.

WE ALL WRITE SENTENCES: Fall We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences: September Translation as Creative Practice We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Winter We All Write Sentences: Fall Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences The No Po-Biz Po-Biz: How to Finish Your Poems for Publication Translation as Creative Practice
Rebecca Gayle Howell

Rebecca Gayle Howell's most recent book is American Purgatory, which was selected by Don Share for the 2016 Sexton Prize and named a must-read collection by both The Millions and the Courier-Journal. Howell's honors include fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center and the Carson McCullers Center, as well as a Pushcart Prize. Since 2014, she has edited poetry for the Oxford American.

WE ALL WRITE SENTENCES: Fall We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences: September Translation as Creative Practice We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Winter We All Write Sentences: Fall Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences The No Po-Biz Po-Biz: How to Finish Your Poems for Publication Translation as Creative Practice
Rebecca Gayle Howell

Rebecca Gayle Howell's most recent book is American Purgatory, which was selected by Don Share for the 2016 Sexton Prize and named a must-read collection by both The Millions and the Courier-Journal. Howell's honors include fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center and the Carson McCullers Center, as well as a Pushcart Prize. Since 2014, she has edited poetry for the Oxford American.

WE ALL WRITE SENTENCES: Fall We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences: September Translation as Creative Practice We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Winter We All Write Sentences: Fall Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences The No Po-Biz Po-Biz: How to Finish Your Poems for Publication Translation as Creative Practice
Rebecca Gayle Howell

Rebecca Gayle Howell's most recent book is American Purgatory, which was selected by Don Share for the 2016 Sexton Prize and named a must-read collection by both The Millions and the Courier-Journal. Howell's honors include fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center and the Carson McCullers Center, as well as a Pushcart Prize. Since 2014, she has edited poetry for the Oxford American.

WE ALL WRITE SENTENCES: Fall We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences: September Translation as Creative Practice We All Write Sentences: Spring We All Write Sentences: Winter Translation as Creative Practice: Winter We All Write Sentences: Fall Translation as Creative Practice: Fall We All Write Sentences The No Po-Biz Po-Biz: How to Finish Your Poems for Publication Translation as Creative Practice
Maria Hummel

Maria Hummel is the author of three novels—Still Lives, Motherland and Wilderness Run—and the poetry collection House and Fire, winner of the 2013 APR/Honickman First Book Prize. She is a former Wallace Stegner Fellow, Bread Loaf Fellow, and the winner of a Pushcart Prize. Her poetry, fiction, and nonfiction have appeared numerous magazines, including PoetryNew England ReviewNarrativeThe Sun, and The Believer. She has taught at Stanford University and Colorado College, and is currently at the University of Vermont.

 

Novel Writing: Answering the Top Ten Questions Beginning Your Mystery Novel
Maria Hummel

Maria Hummel is the author of three novels—Still Lives, Motherland and Wilderness Run—and the poetry collection House and Fire, winner of the 2013 APR/Honickman First Book Prize. She is a former Wallace Stegner Fellow, Bread Loaf Fellow, and the winner of a Pushcart Prize. Her poetry, fiction, and nonfiction have appeared numerous magazines, including PoetryNew England ReviewNarrativeThe Sun, and The Believer. She has taught at Stanford University and Colorado College, and is currently at the University of Vermont.

 

Novel Writing: Answering the Top Ten Questions Beginning Your Mystery Novel
Major Jackson

Major Jackson is author of five volumes of poetry, most recently, The Absurd Man. His edited volumes include Renga for Obama and Best American Poetry 2019. His poems, essays, and reviews have appeared in The American Poetry Review, The New Yorker, The Paris Review, and the New York Times. He teaches at the University of Vermont and is the recipient of honors from The Guggenheim Foundation, National Endowment for the Arts, and Whiting Foundation. He serves as poetry editor of the Harvard Review.
 

WRITING TO IMAGINE OURSELVES: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Visionary Poetics
Major Jackson

Major Jackson is author of five volumes of poetry, most recently, The Absurd Man. His edited volumes include Renga for Obama and Best American Poetry 2019. His poems, essays, and reviews have appeared in The American Poetry Review, The New Yorker, The Paris Review, and the New York Times. He teaches at the University of Vermont and is the recipient of honors from The Guggenheim Foundation, National Endowment for the Arts, and Whiting Foundation. He serves as poetry editor of the Harvard Review.
 

WRITING TO IMAGINE OURSELVES: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Visionary Poetics
Jessica Jacobs

Jessica Jacobs is the author of Take Me with You, Wherever You’re Going (Four Way Books), one of Library Journal’s Best Poetry Books of the Year and winner of the Devil’s Kitchen and Goldie Awards. Her debut collection, Pelvis with Distance (White Pine Press), a biography-in-poems of Georgia O'Keeffe, won the New Mexico Book Award in Poetry and was a finalist for the Lambda Literary Award. An avid long-distance runner, Jessica has worked as a rock-climbing instructor, bartender, and professor, and now serves as the Chapbook Editor for Beloit Poetry Journal. She lives in Asheville, NC, with her wife, the poet Nickole Brown, with whom she co-authored Write It! 100 Poetry Prompts to Inspire (Spruce Books/PenguinRandomHouse), and is at work on a collection of poems exploring spirituality, Torah, and Midrash.

Turn It and Turn It: Exploring Questions of Spirituality & Religion Through Poetry "In the beginning:" Exploring Questions of Spirituality & Religion Through Poetry
Jessica Jacobs

Jessica Jacobs is the author of Take Me with You, Wherever You’re Going (Four Way Books), one of Library Journal’s Best Poetry Books of the Year and winner of the Devil’s Kitchen and Goldie Awards. Her debut collection, Pelvis with Distance (White Pine Press), a biography-in-poems of Georgia O'Keeffe, won the New Mexico Book Award in Poetry and was a finalist for the Lambda Literary Award. An avid long-distance runner, Jessica has worked as a rock-climbing instructor, bartender, and professor, and now serves as the Chapbook Editor for Beloit Poetry Journal. She lives in Asheville, NC, with her wife, the poet Nickole Brown, with whom she co-authored Write It! 100 Poetry Prompts to Inspire (Spruce Books/PenguinRandomHouse), and is at work on a collection of poems exploring spirituality, Torah, and Midrash.

Turn It and Turn It: Exploring Questions of Spirituality & Religion Through Poetry "In the beginning:" Exploring Questions of Spirituality & Religion Through Poetry
Sara Eliza Johnson
Sara Eliza Johnson's first book, Bone Map (Milkweed Editions, 2014), was selected for the 2013 National Poetry Series. Her poetry has appeared or is forthcoming in the Virginia Quarterly Review, Boston ReviewNinth Letter, Blackbird, Pleiades, the Best New Poets series, Salt Hill, and elsewhere. She is the recipient of a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship, a Rona Jaffe Foundation Writers' Award, two Winter Fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, a scholarship to the Bread Loaf Writers' Conference, an Academy of American Poets Prize from the University of Utah, and the Philip Freund Alumni Prize from Cornell University. She teaches at the University of Alaska--Fairbanks.
 
LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: SUMMER LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Winter LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Fall LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Summer Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Winter Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science First and Last(ing) Impressions: A Poetry Workshop Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science Language and the Lucid Dream Mad Science
Sara Eliza Johnson
Sara Eliza Johnson's first book, Bone Map (Milkweed Editions, 2014), was selected for the 2013 National Poetry Series. Her poetry has appeared or is forthcoming in the Virginia Quarterly Review, Boston ReviewNinth Letter, Blackbird, Pleiades, the Best New Poets series, Salt Hill, and elsewhere. She is the recipient of a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship, a Rona Jaffe Foundation Writers' Award, two Winter Fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, a scholarship to the Bread Loaf Writers' Conference, an Academy of American Poets Prize from the University of Utah, and the Philip Freund Alumni Prize from Cornell University. She teaches at the University of Alaska--Fairbanks.
 
LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: SUMMER LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Winter LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Fall LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Summer Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Winter Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science First and Last(ing) Impressions: A Poetry Workshop Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science Language and the Lucid Dream Mad Science
Sara Eliza Johnson
Sara Eliza Johnson's first book, Bone Map (Milkweed Editions, 2014), was selected for the 2013 National Poetry Series. Her poetry has appeared or is forthcoming in the Virginia Quarterly Review, Boston ReviewNinth Letter, Blackbird, Pleiades, the Best New Poets series, Salt Hill, and elsewhere. She is the recipient of a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship, a Rona Jaffe Foundation Writers' Award, two Winter Fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, a scholarship to the Bread Loaf Writers' Conference, an Academy of American Poets Prize from the University of Utah, and the Philip Freund Alumni Prize from Cornell University. She teaches at the University of Alaska--Fairbanks.
 
LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: SUMMER LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Winter LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Fall LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Summer Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Winter Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science First and Last(ing) Impressions: A Poetry Workshop Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science Language and the Lucid Dream Mad Science
Sara Eliza Johnson
Sara Eliza Johnson's first book, Bone Map (Milkweed Editions, 2014), was selected for the 2013 National Poetry Series. Her poetry has appeared or is forthcoming in the Virginia Quarterly Review, Boston ReviewNinth Letter, Blackbird, Pleiades, the Best New Poets series, Salt Hill, and elsewhere. She is the recipient of a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship, a Rona Jaffe Foundation Writers' Award, two Winter Fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, a scholarship to the Bread Loaf Writers' Conference, an Academy of American Poets Prize from the University of Utah, and the Philip Freund Alumni Prize from Cornell University. She teaches at the University of Alaska--Fairbanks.
 
LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: SUMMER LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Winter LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Fall LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Summer Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Winter Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science First and Last(ing) Impressions: A Poetry Workshop Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science Language and the Lucid Dream Mad Science
Sara Eliza Johnson
Sara Eliza Johnson's first book, Bone Map (Milkweed Editions, 2014), was selected for the 2013 National Poetry Series. Her poetry has appeared or is forthcoming in the Virginia Quarterly Review, Boston ReviewNinth Letter, Blackbird, Pleiades, the Best New Poets series, Salt Hill, and elsewhere. She is the recipient of a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship, a Rona Jaffe Foundation Writers' Award, two Winter Fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, a scholarship to the Bread Loaf Writers' Conference, an Academy of American Poets Prize from the University of Utah, and the Philip Freund Alumni Prize from Cornell University. She teaches at the University of Alaska--Fairbanks.
 
LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: SUMMER LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Winter LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Fall LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Summer Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Winter Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science First and Last(ing) Impressions: A Poetry Workshop Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science Language and the Lucid Dream Mad Science
Sara Eliza Johnson
Sara Eliza Johnson's first book, Bone Map (Milkweed Editions, 2014), was selected for the 2013 National Poetry Series. Her poetry has appeared or is forthcoming in the Virginia Quarterly Review, Boston ReviewNinth Letter, Blackbird, Pleiades, the Best New Poets series, Salt Hill, and elsewhere. She is the recipient of a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship, a Rona Jaffe Foundation Writers' Award, two Winter Fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, a scholarship to the Bread Loaf Writers' Conference, an Academy of American Poets Prize from the University of Utah, and the Philip Freund Alumni Prize from Cornell University. She teaches at the University of Alaska--Fairbanks.
 
LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: SUMMER LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Winter LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Fall LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Summer Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Winter Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science First and Last(ing) Impressions: A Poetry Workshop Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science Language and the Lucid Dream Mad Science
Sara Eliza Johnson
Sara Eliza Johnson's first book, Bone Map (Milkweed Editions, 2014), was selected for the 2013 National Poetry Series. Her poetry has appeared or is forthcoming in the Virginia Quarterly Review, Boston ReviewNinth Letter, Blackbird, Pleiades, the Best New Poets series, Salt Hill, and elsewhere. She is the recipient of a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship, a Rona Jaffe Foundation Writers' Award, two Winter Fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, a scholarship to the Bread Loaf Writers' Conference, an Academy of American Poets Prize from the University of Utah, and the Philip Freund Alumni Prize from Cornell University. She teaches at the University of Alaska--Fairbanks.
 
LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: SUMMER LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Winter LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Fall LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Summer Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Winter Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science First and Last(ing) Impressions: A Poetry Workshop Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science Language and the Lucid Dream Mad Science
Sara Eliza Johnson
Sara Eliza Johnson's first book, Bone Map (Milkweed Editions, 2014), was selected for the 2013 National Poetry Series. Her poetry has appeared or is forthcoming in the Virginia Quarterly Review, Boston ReviewNinth Letter, Blackbird, Pleiades, the Best New Poets series, Salt Hill, and elsewhere. She is the recipient of a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship, a Rona Jaffe Foundation Writers' Award, two Winter Fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, a scholarship to the Bread Loaf Writers' Conference, an Academy of American Poets Prize from the University of Utah, and the Philip Freund Alumni Prize from Cornell University. She teaches at the University of Alaska--Fairbanks.
 
LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: SUMMER LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Winter LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Fall LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Summer Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Winter Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science First and Last(ing) Impressions: A Poetry Workshop Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science Language and the Lucid Dream Mad Science
Sara Eliza Johnson
Sara Eliza Johnson's first book, Bone Map (Milkweed Editions, 2014), was selected for the 2013 National Poetry Series. Her poetry has appeared or is forthcoming in the Virginia Quarterly Review, Boston ReviewNinth Letter, Blackbird, Pleiades, the Best New Poets series, Salt Hill, and elsewhere. She is the recipient of a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship, a Rona Jaffe Foundation Writers' Award, two Winter Fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, a scholarship to the Bread Loaf Writers' Conference, an Academy of American Poets Prize from the University of Utah, and the Philip Freund Alumni Prize from Cornell University. She teaches at the University of Alaska--Fairbanks.
 
LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: SUMMER LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Winter LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Fall LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Summer Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Winter Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science First and Last(ing) Impressions: A Poetry Workshop Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science Language and the Lucid Dream Mad Science
Sara Eliza Johnson
Sara Eliza Johnson's first book, Bone Map (Milkweed Editions, 2014), was selected for the 2013 National Poetry Series. Her poetry has appeared or is forthcoming in the Virginia Quarterly Review, Boston ReviewNinth Letter, Blackbird, Pleiades, the Best New Poets series, Salt Hill, and elsewhere. She is the recipient of a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship, a Rona Jaffe Foundation Writers' Award, two Winter Fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, a scholarship to the Bread Loaf Writers' Conference, an Academy of American Poets Prize from the University of Utah, and the Philip Freund Alumni Prize from Cornell University. She teaches at the University of Alaska--Fairbanks.
 
LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: SUMMER LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Winter LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Fall LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Summer Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Winter Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science First and Last(ing) Impressions: A Poetry Workshop Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science Language and the Lucid Dream Mad Science
Sara Eliza Johnson
Sara Eliza Johnson's first book, Bone Map (Milkweed Editions, 2014), was selected for the 2013 National Poetry Series. Her poetry has appeared or is forthcoming in the Virginia Quarterly Review, Boston ReviewNinth Letter, Blackbird, Pleiades, the Best New Poets series, Salt Hill, and elsewhere. She is the recipient of a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship, a Rona Jaffe Foundation Writers' Award, two Winter Fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, a scholarship to the Bread Loaf Writers' Conference, an Academy of American Poets Prize from the University of Utah, and the Philip Freund Alumni Prize from Cornell University. She teaches at the University of Alaska--Fairbanks.
 
LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: SUMMER LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Winter LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Fall LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Summer Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Winter Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science First and Last(ing) Impressions: A Poetry Workshop Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science Language and the Lucid Dream Mad Science
Sara Eliza Johnson
Sara Eliza Johnson's first book, Bone Map (Milkweed Editions, 2014), was selected for the 2013 National Poetry Series. Her poetry has appeared or is forthcoming in the Virginia Quarterly Review, Boston ReviewNinth Letter, Blackbird, Pleiades, the Best New Poets series, Salt Hill, and elsewhere. She is the recipient of a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship, a Rona Jaffe Foundation Writers' Award, two Winter Fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, a scholarship to the Bread Loaf Writers' Conference, an Academy of American Poets Prize from the University of Utah, and the Philip Freund Alumni Prize from Cornell University. She teaches at the University of Alaska--Fairbanks.
 
LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: SUMMER LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Winter LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Fall LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Summer Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Winter Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science First and Last(ing) Impressions: A Poetry Workshop Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science Language and the Lucid Dream Mad Science
Sara Eliza Johnson
Sara Eliza Johnson's first book, Bone Map (Milkweed Editions, 2014), was selected for the 2013 National Poetry Series. Her poetry has appeared or is forthcoming in the Virginia Quarterly Review, Boston ReviewNinth Letter, Blackbird, Pleiades, the Best New Poets series, Salt Hill, and elsewhere. She is the recipient of a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship, a Rona Jaffe Foundation Writers' Award, two Winter Fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, a scholarship to the Bread Loaf Writers' Conference, an Academy of American Poets Prize from the University of Utah, and the Philip Freund Alumni Prize from Cornell University. She teaches at the University of Alaska--Fairbanks.
 
LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: SUMMER LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Winter LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Fall LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Summer Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Winter Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science First and Last(ing) Impressions: A Poetry Workshop Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science Language and the Lucid Dream Mad Science
Sara Eliza Johnson
Sara Eliza Johnson's first book, Bone Map (Milkweed Editions, 2014), was selected for the 2013 National Poetry Series. Her poetry has appeared or is forthcoming in the Virginia Quarterly Review, Boston ReviewNinth Letter, Blackbird, Pleiades, the Best New Poets series, Salt Hill, and elsewhere. She is the recipient of a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship, a Rona Jaffe Foundation Writers' Award, two Winter Fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, a scholarship to the Bread Loaf Writers' Conference, an Academy of American Poets Prize from the University of Utah, and the Philip Freund Alumni Prize from Cornell University. She teaches at the University of Alaska--Fairbanks.
 
LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: SUMMER LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Winter LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Fall LANGUAGE AND THE LUCID DREAM: Summer Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Winter Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science First and Last(ing) Impressions: A Poetry Workshop Language and the Lucid Dream: Spring Language and the Lucid Dream: Fall Mad Science Language and the Lucid Dream Mad Science
Troy Jollimore

Troy Jollimore’s most recent collection of poetry, Syllabus of Errors, was chosen by the New York Times as one of the ten best poetry books of 2015. His other poetry collections are Tom Thomson in Purgatory, which won the 2006 National Book Critics Circle Award for poetry, and At Lake Scugog. His poems have appeared in publications including the New Yorker, Poetry, The Believer, McSweeney’s, and Subtropics. His most recent books of philosophy are Love’s Vision (Princeton, 2011) and On Loyalty (Routledge, 2012). He has been an External Faculty Fellow at the Stanford Humanities Center, the Stanley P. Young Poetry Fellow at the Bread Loaf Writers’ Conference, and a Guggenheim fellow.
 

Seeing, Hearing, and Letting Poems Be
Patricia Spears Jones
Patricia Spears Jones is a poet, playwright, educator, cultural activist, anthologist, and recipient of 2017 Jackson Poetry Prize and is author of A Lucent Fire New and Selected Poems (2015) and 3 full-length collections and five chapbooks. She co-edited the groundbreaking anthology, Ordinary Women: An Anthology of New York City Women (1978) and organized and edited THINK: Poems for Aretha Franklin’s Inauguration Day Hat (2009).  Her poems are widely anthologized most recently in African American Poetry: 250 Years of Struggle and Song and Why To These Rocks: 50 Years of Poems from the Community of Writers. Her poems are published in Plume, The New Yorker and The Brooklyn Rail. Essays, memoir and interviews are published in Furious Flower: Seeding the Future of African American Poetry;  The Whiskey of Our Discontent: Gwendolyn Brooks as Conscience and Change Agent;  and journals including The Black Scholar, Bomb, TribesPangyrus, The Poetry Project Newsletter, Rumpus and The Writers Chronicle. The Museum of Modern Art commissioned the poem “Lave” for the exhibition, Jacob Lawrence: The Migrations Series. Mabou Mines commissioned and produced two plays “Mother” with music composed by Carter Burwell and Song for New York: What Women Do When Men Sit Knitting with music composed by Lisa Gutkin. She received grants and awards from the National Endowment for the Arts; New York Foundation for the Arts; Foundation of Contemporary Art; a Robert Rauschenberg Residency and residencies at the Virginia Center for the Creative Arts, the Millay Colony, Yaddo, and the Camargo Foundation, Cassis, France via the BAU Institute.  She is Emeritus Fellow for Black Earth Institute and organizer of the American Poets Congress. 9 LIVING WOMEN POETS, 4 NEW POEMS
Jacqueline Jones Lamon

Jacqueline Jones LaMon is the author of two award-winning collections of poetry, most recently, Last Seen (University of Wisconsin Press), and a novel, In the Arms of One Who Loves Me (Ballantine Books).  An Associate Professor at Adelphi University, where she teaches in the MFA program, she has received fellowships from Yaddo Foundation, the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown and the Virginia Center for the Creative Arts, among others.  She serves as the President of Cave Canem Foundation, Inc., and lives in Brooklyn, New York.

Exploring the Abecedarian Poetics: More Than Just ABC's Exploring the Abecedarian Poetics: More Than Just ABC's: Spring Exploring the Abecedarian Poetic Sequence: More Than Just ABC's: Winter Exploring the Abecedarian Poetic Sequence: More Than Just ABC's: Fall Exploring the Abecedarian Poetic Sequence: More Than Just ABC’s
Jacqueline Jones Lamon

Jacqueline Jones LaMon is the author of two award-winning collections of poetry, most recently, Last Seen (University of Wisconsin Press), and a novel, In the Arms of One Who Loves Me (Ballantine Books).  An Associate Professor at Adelphi University, where she teaches in the MFA program, she has received fellowships from Yaddo Foundation, the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown and the Virginia Center for the Creative Arts, among others.  She serves as the President of Cave Canem Foundation, Inc., and lives in Brooklyn, New York.

Exploring the Abecedarian Poetics: More Than Just ABC's Exploring the Abecedarian Poetics: More Than Just ABC's: Spring Exploring the Abecedarian Poetic Sequence: More Than Just ABC's: Winter Exploring the Abecedarian Poetic Sequence: More Than Just ABC's: Fall Exploring the Abecedarian Poetic Sequence: More Than Just ABC’s
Jacqueline Jones Lamon

Jacqueline Jones LaMon is the author of two award-winning collections of poetry, most recently, Last Seen (University of Wisconsin Press), and a novel, In the Arms of One Who Loves Me (Ballantine Books).  An Associate Professor at Adelphi University, where she teaches in the MFA program, she has received fellowships from Yaddo Foundation, the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown and the Virginia Center for the Creative Arts, among others.  She serves as the President of Cave Canem Foundation, Inc., and lives in Brooklyn, New York.

Exploring the Abecedarian Poetics: More Than Just ABC's Exploring the Abecedarian Poetics: More Than Just ABC's: Spring Exploring the Abecedarian Poetic Sequence: More Than Just ABC's: Winter Exploring the Abecedarian Poetic Sequence: More Than Just ABC's: Fall Exploring the Abecedarian Poetic Sequence: More Than Just ABC’s
Jacqueline Jones Lamon

Jacqueline Jones LaMon is the author of two award-winning collections of poetry, most recently, Last Seen (University of Wisconsin Press), and a novel, In the Arms of One Who Loves Me (Ballantine Books).  An Associate Professor at Adelphi University, where she teaches in the MFA program, she has received fellowships from Yaddo Foundation, the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown and the Virginia Center for the Creative Arts, among others.  She serves as the President of Cave Canem Foundation, Inc., and lives in Brooklyn, New York.

Exploring the Abecedarian Poetics: More Than Just ABC's Exploring the Abecedarian Poetics: More Than Just ABC's: Spring Exploring the Abecedarian Poetic Sequence: More Than Just ABC's: Winter Exploring the Abecedarian Poetic Sequence: More Than Just ABC's: Fall Exploring the Abecedarian Poetic Sequence: More Than Just ABC’s
Jacqueline Jones Lamon

Jacqueline Jones LaMon is the author of two award-winning collections of poetry, most recently, Last Seen (University of Wisconsin Press), and a novel, In the Arms of One Who Loves Me (Ballantine Books).  An Associate Professor at Adelphi University, where she teaches in the MFA program, she has received fellowships from Yaddo Foundation, the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown and the Virginia Center for the Creative Arts, among others.  She serves as the President of Cave Canem Foundation, Inc., and lives in Brooklyn, New York.

Exploring the Abecedarian Poetics: More Than Just ABC's Exploring the Abecedarian Poetics: More Than Just ABC's: Spring Exploring the Abecedarian Poetic Sequence: More Than Just ABC's: Winter Exploring the Abecedarian Poetic Sequence: More Than Just ABC's: Fall Exploring the Abecedarian Poetic Sequence: More Than Just ABC’s
Allison Joseph
Allison Joseph is the author of several poetry collections, including Confessions of a Barefaced Woman (Red Hen Press, 2018); Worldly Pleasures (Word Press, 2004); and What Keeps Us Here (Ampersand, 1992), winner of the John C. Zacharis First Book Award. Joseph has received fellowships and awards from the Illinois Arts Council. She teaches at and directs the Southern Illinois University–Carbondale MFA Program in Creative Writing, where she also serves as the editor-in-chief and poetry editor of Crab Orchard Review. She lives in Carbondale, Illinois. Elegy as Healing Art: The Role of Elegy in Healing Our Wounds - LIVE
Porochista Khakpour

Porochista Khakpour is the author of the forthcoming memoir Sick (Harper Perennial), and the novels The Last Illusion (Bloomsbury, 2014)—a 2014 "Best Book of the Year" according to NPR, Kirkus, Buzzfeed, Popmatters, Electric Literature, and more — and Sons and Other Flammable Objects (Grove, 2007)—the 2007 California Book Award winner in “First Fiction,” one of the Chicago Tribune’s “Fall’s Best,” and a New York Times “Editor’s Choice.” Her writing has appearedin or is forthcoming in Harper’s, The New York Times, The Los Angeles Times, The Wall Street Journal, Al Jazeera America, Bookforum, Slate, Salon, Spin, The Daily Beast, Elle, and many other publications around the world.  She’s had fellowships from the National Endowment for the Arts, the University of Leipzig (Picador Guest Professorship), the Corporation of Yaddo, the Ucross Foundation, and Northwestern University’s Academy for Alternative Journalism, among others. Born in Tehran and raised in Los Angeles, she lives in New York City’s Harlem. She is currently writer-in-residence at Bard College.

 

Experimental Writing for the Non-Experimental Writers
Michael Klein

Michael Klein is a five-time Lambda Literary Award finalist and two-time winner in poetry. He has also written two autobiographical works, both published by University of Wisconsin Press:Track Conditions, regarding his life on the racetrack with Kentucky Derby winner, Swale, andThe End of Being Known, a book of linked essays on sex and friendship. His latest book of prose and poetry is When I Was a Twin and is currently working on a book with the working  title: Radical Loneliness and the Imaginary Life. He lives in New York and teaches at Hunter College.

Writing Social Justice in Poetry and Essays The Bright Light of Possibility: Four Essays The Intention of the Risk: An Autobiographical Essay Workshop "If It's True...": A Memoir Workshop If It’s True. . . : A Memoir Workshop: SPRING “If It’s True. . . ": A Memoir Workshop: WINTER
Michael Klein

Michael Klein is a five-time Lambda Literary Award finalist and two-time winner in poetry. He has also written two autobiographical works, both published by University of Wisconsin Press:Track Conditions, regarding his life on the racetrack with Kentucky Derby winner, Swale, andThe End of Being Known, a book of linked essays on sex and friendship. His latest book of prose and poetry is When I Was a Twin and is currently working on a book with the working  title: Radical Loneliness and the Imaginary Life. He lives in New York and teaches at Hunter College.

Writing Social Justice in Poetry and Essays The Bright Light of Possibility: Four Essays The Intention of the Risk: An Autobiographical Essay Workshop "If It's True...": A Memoir Workshop If It’s True. . . : A Memoir Workshop: SPRING “If It’s True. . . ": A Memoir Workshop: WINTER
Michael Klein

Michael Klein is a five-time Lambda Literary Award finalist and two-time winner in poetry. He has also written two autobiographical works, both published by University of Wisconsin Press:Track Conditions, regarding his life on the racetrack with Kentucky Derby winner, Swale, andThe End of Being Known, a book of linked essays on sex and friendship. His latest book of prose and poetry is When I Was a Twin and is currently working on a book with the working  title: Radical Loneliness and the Imaginary Life. He lives in New York and teaches at Hunter College.

Writing Social Justice in Poetry and Essays The Bright Light of Possibility: Four Essays The Intention of the Risk: An Autobiographical Essay Workshop "If It's True...": A Memoir Workshop If It’s True. . . : A Memoir Workshop: SPRING “If It’s True. . . ": A Memoir Workshop: WINTER
Michael Klein

Michael Klein is a five-time Lambda Literary Award finalist and two-time winner in poetry. He has also written two autobiographical works, both published by University of Wisconsin Press:Track Conditions, regarding his life on the racetrack with Kentucky Derby winner, Swale, andThe End of Being Known, a book of linked essays on sex and friendship. His latest book of prose and poetry is When I Was a Twin and is currently working on a book with the working  title: Radical Loneliness and the Imaginary Life. He lives in New York and teaches at Hunter College.

Writing Social Justice in Poetry and Essays The Bright Light of Possibility: Four Essays The Intention of the Risk: An Autobiographical Essay Workshop "If It's True...": A Memoir Workshop If It’s True. . . : A Memoir Workshop: SPRING “If It’s True. . . ": A Memoir Workshop: WINTER
Michael Klein

Michael Klein is a five-time Lambda Literary Award finalist and two-time winner in poetry. He has also written two autobiographical works, both published by University of Wisconsin Press:Track Conditions, regarding his life on the racetrack with Kentucky Derby winner, Swale, andThe End of Being Known, a book of linked essays on sex and friendship. His latest book of prose and poetry is When I Was a Twin and is currently working on a book with the working  title: Radical Loneliness and the Imaginary Life. He lives in New York and teaches at Hunter College.

Writing Social Justice in Poetry and Essays The Bright Light of Possibility: Four Essays The Intention of the Risk: An Autobiographical Essay Workshop "If It's True...": A Memoir Workshop If It’s True. . . : A Memoir Workshop: SPRING “If It’s True. . . ": A Memoir Workshop: WINTER
Michael Klein

Michael Klein is a five-time Lambda Literary Award finalist and two-time winner in poetry. He has also written two autobiographical works, both published by University of Wisconsin Press:Track Conditions, regarding his life on the racetrack with Kentucky Derby winner, Swale, andThe End of Being Known, a book of linked essays on sex and friendship. His latest book of prose and poetry is When I Was a Twin and is currently working on a book with the working  title: Radical Loneliness and the Imaginary Life. He lives in New York and teaches at Hunter College.

Writing Social Justice in Poetry and Essays The Bright Light of Possibility: Four Essays The Intention of the Risk: An Autobiographical Essay Workshop "If It's True...": A Memoir Workshop If It’s True. . . : A Memoir Workshop: SPRING “If It’s True. . . ": A Memoir Workshop: WINTER
Jacqueline Kolosov

Jacqueline Kolosov has written 4 novels for teens including The Red Queen’s Daughter (Hyperion) and more recently Paris, Modigliani & Me (Luminis Books), as well as a middle grade novel, Grace from China (Yeong & Yeong). Jacqueline is also an essayist, poet and writer of literary fiction. She was awarded an NEA Literature Fellowship in prose in 2008 and has new work in The Sewanee Review, The Southern Review, and Prairie Schooner. She has co-edited three anthologies of contemporary writing, most recently Family Resemblance: An Anthology and Investigation of 8 Hybrid Literary Genres (Rose Metal). Originally from Chicago, Jacqueline now serves on the creative writing and literature faculty at Texas Tech and lives with her family, including a menagerie of animals, from a Spanish mare to 2 dwarf angora rabbits, in West Texas. Her web/blog is www.jacquelinekolosovreads.com.

Writing in an Age of Terror Experimenting with Hybrid Literary Genres Voice-Driven and Urgent: Contemporary Young Adult Fiction Voice-Driven and Urgent: Contemporary Young Adult Fiction
Jacqueline Kolosov

Jacqueline Kolosov has written 4 novels for teens including The Red Queen’s Daughter (Hyperion) and more recently Paris, Modigliani & Me (Luminis Books), as well as a middle grade novel, Grace from China (Yeong & Yeong). Jacqueline is also an essayist, poet and writer of literary fiction. She was awarded an NEA Literature Fellowship in prose in 2008 and has new work in The Sewanee Review, The Southern Review, and Prairie Schooner. She has co-edited three anthologies of contemporary writing, most recently Family Resemblance: An Anthology and Investigation of 8 Hybrid Literary Genres (Rose Metal). Originally from Chicago, Jacqueline now serves on the creative writing and literature faculty at Texas Tech and lives with her family, including a menagerie of animals, from a Spanish mare to 2 dwarf angora rabbits, in West Texas. Her web/blog is www.jacquelinekolosovreads.com.

Writing in an Age of Terror Experimenting with Hybrid Literary Genres Voice-Driven and Urgent: Contemporary Young Adult Fiction Voice-Driven and Urgent: Contemporary Young Adult Fiction
Jacqueline Kolosov

Jacqueline Kolosov has written 4 novels for teens including The Red Queen’s Daughter (Hyperion) and more recently Paris, Modigliani & Me (Luminis Books), as well as a middle grade novel, Grace from China (Yeong & Yeong). Jacqueline is also an essayist, poet and writer of literary fiction. She was awarded an NEA Literature Fellowship in prose in 2008 and has new work in The Sewanee Review, The Southern Review, and Prairie Schooner. She has co-edited three anthologies of contemporary writing, most recently Family Resemblance: An Anthology and Investigation of 8 Hybrid Literary Genres (Rose Metal). Originally from Chicago, Jacqueline now serves on the creative writing and literature faculty at Texas Tech and lives with her family, including a menagerie of animals, from a Spanish mare to 2 dwarf angora rabbits, in West Texas. Her web/blog is www.jacquelinekolosovreads.com.

Writing in an Age of Terror Experimenting with Hybrid Literary Genres Voice-Driven and Urgent: Contemporary Young Adult Fiction Voice-Driven and Urgent: Contemporary Young Adult Fiction
Jacqueline Kolosov

Jacqueline Kolosov has written 4 novels for teens including The Red Queen’s Daughter (Hyperion) and more recently Paris, Modigliani & Me (Luminis Books), as well as a middle grade novel, Grace from China (Yeong & Yeong). Jacqueline is also an essayist, poet and writer of literary fiction. She was awarded an NEA Literature Fellowship in prose in 2008 and has new work in The Sewanee Review, The Southern Review, and Prairie Schooner. She has co-edited three anthologies of contemporary writing, most recently Family Resemblance: An Anthology and Investigation of 8 Hybrid Literary Genres (Rose Metal). Originally from Chicago, Jacqueline now serves on the creative writing and literature faculty at Texas Tech and lives with her family, including a menagerie of animals, from a Spanish mare to 2 dwarf angora rabbits, in West Texas. Her web/blog is www.jacquelinekolosovreads.com.

Writing in an Age of Terror Experimenting with Hybrid Literary Genres Voice-Driven and Urgent: Contemporary Young Adult Fiction Voice-Driven and Urgent: Contemporary Young Adult Fiction
David Kutz-Marks
David Kutz-Marks is the author of Violin Playing Herself in a Mirror (University of Massachusetts Press, 2015), selected by James Tate, Dara Wier and James Haug for the 2014 Juniper Prize for Poetry. His poems have appeared in The New Yorker, Boston Review, jubilat, Kenyon Review Online, Western Humanities Review, Verse Daily, and other venues. Most recently he was awarded the 2017 Oakland School for the Arts Enizagam Poetry Prize judged by Matthew Zapruder. David has taught at institutions including Marywood University, King's College, and the University of Scranton, and he holds an MFA from Columbia University and a BA in English from the University of Chicago. 
 
Beauty in Clouds BEAUTY IN CLOUDS: A FOUR-WEEK WORKSHOP
David Kutz-Marks
David Kutz-Marks is the author of Violin Playing Herself in a Mirror (University of Massachusetts Press, 2015), selected by James Tate, Dara Wier and James Haug for the 2014 Juniper Prize for Poetry. His poems have appeared in The New Yorker, Boston Review, jubilat, Kenyon Review Online, Western Humanities Review, Verse Daily, and other venues. Most recently he was awarded the 2017 Oakland School for the Arts Enizagam Poetry Prize judged by Matthew Zapruder. David has taught at institutions including Marywood University, King's College, and the University of Scranton, and he holds an MFA from Columbia University and a BA in English from the University of Chicago. 
 
Beauty in Clouds BEAUTY IN CLOUDS: A FOUR-WEEK WORKSHOP
Yi Shun Lai

Yi Shun Lai is the author of Not a Self-Help Book: The Misadventures of Marty Wu and Pin Ups. She is a diversity, equity, and inclusion educator and teaches in the MFA program at Bay Path University. Her column "From the Front Lines" appears every month in The Writer magazine.

Mirror Works, Window Works: Inclusivity in Writing and Reading
Reif Larsen

Reif Larsen is the author of the novels I Am Radar and The Selected Works Of T.S. Spivet, which was a New York Times Bestseller and adapted for the screen by Jean-Pierre Jeunet (Amélie). He has a children’s book, Uma Wimple Charts Her House, coming out in May. Larsen’s essays and fiction have appeared in The New York Times, The Guardian, GQ, Tin House, McSweeney’s, Travel & Leisure, one story, The Millions, and The Believer. He recently founded The Future of Small Cities Institute.

VOICE MATTERS: A FICTION WRITING WORKSHOP - LIVE Voice Matters: A Fiction Writing Workshop The Sentence as a Gift
Reif Larsen

Reif Larsen is the author of the novels I Am Radar and The Selected Works Of T.S. Spivet, which was a New York Times Bestseller and adapted for the screen by Jean-Pierre Jeunet (Amélie). He has a children’s book, Uma Wimple Charts Her House, coming out in May. Larsen’s essays and fiction have appeared in The New York Times, The Guardian, GQ, Tin House, McSweeney’s, Travel & Leisure, one story, The Millions, and The Believer. He recently founded The Future of Small Cities Institute.

VOICE MATTERS: A FICTION WRITING WORKSHOP - LIVE Voice Matters: A Fiction Writing Workshop The Sentence as a Gift
Reif Larsen

Reif Larsen is the author of the novels I Am Radar and The Selected Works Of T.S. Spivet, which was a New York Times Bestseller and adapted for the screen by Jean-Pierre Jeunet (Amélie). He has a children’s book, Uma Wimple Charts Her House, coming out in May. Larsen’s essays and fiction have appeared in The New York Times, The Guardian, GQ, Tin House, McSweeney’s, Travel & Leisure, one story, The Millions, and The Believer. He recently founded The Future of Small Cities Institute.

VOICE MATTERS: A FICTION WRITING WORKSHOP - LIVE Voice Matters: A Fiction Writing Workshop The Sentence as a Gift
Dorianne Laux
Dorianne Laux’s sixth collection, Only As the Day Is Long: New and Selected Poems was named a finalist for the 2020 Pulitzer Prize for Poetry. Her fifth collection, The Book of Men, was awarded The Paterson Prize. Her fourth book of poems, Facts About the Moon, won The Oregon Book Award and was short-listed for the Lenore Marshall Poetry Prize. Laux is also the author of Awake; What We Carry, a finalist for the National Book Critic’s Circle Award; Smoke; as well as a fine small press edition, The Book of Women. She is the co-author of the celebrated text The Poet's Companion: A Guide to the Pleasures of Writing Poetry. MAKING A POEM MEMORABLE - LIVE
Joseph O. Legaspi

Joseph O. Legaspi, a Fulbright and NYFA fellow, is the author of the full-length collections Threshold and Imago, and two chapbooks: Aviary, Bestiary, winner of The Blair Prize, and Subways. Recent works appeared in POETRY, New England Review, Best of the Net, Memorious, Orion, Waxwing, and the Academy of American Poets’ Poem-A-Day. He cofounded Kundiman (www.kundiman.org), a non-profit organization serving Asian American writers.

I Must Confess
Ada Limón

Ada Limón is the author of five books of poetry, including The Carrying, which won the National Book Critics Circle Award for Poetry. Her fourth book Bright Dead Things was named a finalist for the National Book Award, a finalist for the Kingsley Tufts Poetry Award, and a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award. She serves on the faculty of Queens University of Charlotte Low Residency M.F.A program, and the online and summer programs for the Provincetown Fine Arts Work Center.

THE ART OF CONJURING: MAKING SOMETHING OUT OF NOTHING - LIVE The Art of Nothing: A Generative Poetry Workshop STAYING TRUE: AUTHENTICITY AND VOICE: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Summer Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Fall
Ada Limón

Ada Limón is the author of five books of poetry, including The Carrying, which won the National Book Critics Circle Award for Poetry. Her fourth book Bright Dead Things was named a finalist for the National Book Award, a finalist for the Kingsley Tufts Poetry Award, and a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award. She serves on the faculty of Queens University of Charlotte Low Residency M.F.A program, and the online and summer programs for the Provincetown Fine Arts Work Center.

THE ART OF CONJURING: MAKING SOMETHING OUT OF NOTHING - LIVE The Art of Nothing: A Generative Poetry Workshop STAYING TRUE: AUTHENTICITY AND VOICE: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Summer Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Fall
Ada Limón

Ada Limón is the author of five books of poetry, including The Carrying, which won the National Book Critics Circle Award for Poetry. Her fourth book Bright Dead Things was named a finalist for the National Book Award, a finalist for the Kingsley Tufts Poetry Award, and a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award. She serves on the faculty of Queens University of Charlotte Low Residency M.F.A program, and the online and summer programs for the Provincetown Fine Arts Work Center.

THE ART OF CONJURING: MAKING SOMETHING OUT OF NOTHING - LIVE The Art of Nothing: A Generative Poetry Workshop STAYING TRUE: AUTHENTICITY AND VOICE: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Summer Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Fall
Ada Limón

Ada Limón is the author of five books of poetry, including The Carrying, which won the National Book Critics Circle Award for Poetry. Her fourth book Bright Dead Things was named a finalist for the National Book Award, a finalist for the Kingsley Tufts Poetry Award, and a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award. She serves on the faculty of Queens University of Charlotte Low Residency M.F.A program, and the online and summer programs for the Provincetown Fine Arts Work Center.

THE ART OF CONJURING: MAKING SOMETHING OUT OF NOTHING - LIVE The Art of Nothing: A Generative Poetry Workshop STAYING TRUE: AUTHENTICITY AND VOICE: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Summer Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Fall
Ada Limón

Ada Limón is the author of five books of poetry, including The Carrying, which won the National Book Critics Circle Award for Poetry. Her fourth book Bright Dead Things was named a finalist for the National Book Award, a finalist for the Kingsley Tufts Poetry Award, and a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award. She serves on the faculty of Queens University of Charlotte Low Residency M.F.A program, and the online and summer programs for the Provincetown Fine Arts Work Center.

THE ART OF CONJURING: MAKING SOMETHING OUT OF NOTHING - LIVE The Art of Nothing: A Generative Poetry Workshop STAYING TRUE: AUTHENTICITY AND VOICE: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Summer Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Fall
Ada Limón

Ada Limón is the author of five books of poetry, including The Carrying, which won the National Book Critics Circle Award for Poetry. Her fourth book Bright Dead Things was named a finalist for the National Book Award, a finalist for the Kingsley Tufts Poetry Award, and a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award. She serves on the faculty of Queens University of Charlotte Low Residency M.F.A program, and the online and summer programs for the Provincetown Fine Arts Work Center.

THE ART OF CONJURING: MAKING SOMETHING OUT OF NOTHING - LIVE The Art of Nothing: A Generative Poetry Workshop STAYING TRUE: AUTHENTICITY AND VOICE: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Summer Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Fall
Ada Limón

Ada Limón is the author of five books of poetry, including The Carrying, which won the National Book Critics Circle Award for Poetry. Her fourth book Bright Dead Things was named a finalist for the National Book Award, a finalist for the Kingsley Tufts Poetry Award, and a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award. She serves on the faculty of Queens University of Charlotte Low Residency M.F.A program, and the online and summer programs for the Provincetown Fine Arts Work Center.

THE ART OF CONJURING: MAKING SOMETHING OUT OF NOTHING - LIVE The Art of Nothing: A Generative Poetry Workshop STAYING TRUE: AUTHENTICITY AND VOICE: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Summer Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Fall
Ada Limón

Ada Limón is the author of five books of poetry, including The Carrying, which won the National Book Critics Circle Award for Poetry. Her fourth book Bright Dead Things was named a finalist for the National Book Award, a finalist for the Kingsley Tufts Poetry Award, and a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award. She serves on the faculty of Queens University of Charlotte Low Residency M.F.A program, and the online and summer programs for the Provincetown Fine Arts Work Center.

THE ART OF CONJURING: MAKING SOMETHING OUT OF NOTHING - LIVE The Art of Nothing: A Generative Poetry Workshop STAYING TRUE: AUTHENTICITY AND VOICE: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Summer Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Fall
Ada Limón

Ada Limón is the author of five books of poetry, including The Carrying, which won the National Book Critics Circle Award for Poetry. Her fourth book Bright Dead Things was named a finalist for the National Book Award, a finalist for the Kingsley Tufts Poetry Award, and a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award. She serves on the faculty of Queens University of Charlotte Low Residency M.F.A program, and the online and summer programs for the Provincetown Fine Arts Work Center.

THE ART OF CONJURING: MAKING SOMETHING OUT OF NOTHING - LIVE The Art of Nothing: A Generative Poetry Workshop STAYING TRUE: AUTHENTICITY AND VOICE: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Summer Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Fall
Ada Limón

Ada Limón is the author of five books of poetry, including The Carrying, which won the National Book Critics Circle Award for Poetry. Her fourth book Bright Dead Things was named a finalist for the National Book Award, a finalist for the Kingsley Tufts Poetry Award, and a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award. She serves on the faculty of Queens University of Charlotte Low Residency M.F.A program, and the online and summer programs for the Provincetown Fine Arts Work Center.

THE ART OF CONJURING: MAKING SOMETHING OUT OF NOTHING - LIVE The Art of Nothing: A Generative Poetry Workshop STAYING TRUE: AUTHENTICITY AND VOICE: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Summer Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Fall
Ada Limón

Ada Limón is the author of five books of poetry, including The Carrying, which won the National Book Critics Circle Award for Poetry. Her fourth book Bright Dead Things was named a finalist for the National Book Award, a finalist for the Kingsley Tufts Poetry Award, and a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award. She serves on the faculty of Queens University of Charlotte Low Residency M.F.A program, and the online and summer programs for the Provincetown Fine Arts Work Center.

THE ART OF CONJURING: MAKING SOMETHING OUT OF NOTHING - LIVE The Art of Nothing: A Generative Poetry Workshop STAYING TRUE: AUTHENTICITY AND VOICE: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Summer Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Fall
Ada Limón

Ada Limón is the author of five books of poetry, including The Carrying, which won the National Book Critics Circle Award for Poetry. Her fourth book Bright Dead Things was named a finalist for the National Book Award, a finalist for the Kingsley Tufts Poetry Award, and a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award. She serves on the faculty of Queens University of Charlotte Low Residency M.F.A program, and the online and summer programs for the Provincetown Fine Arts Work Center.

THE ART OF CONJURING: MAKING SOMETHING OUT OF NOTHING - LIVE The Art of Nothing: A Generative Poetry Workshop STAYING TRUE: AUTHENTICITY AND VOICE: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Summer Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Fall
Ada Limón

Ada Limón is the author of five books of poetry, including The Carrying, which won the National Book Critics Circle Award for Poetry. Her fourth book Bright Dead Things was named a finalist for the National Book Award, a finalist for the Kingsley Tufts Poetry Award, and a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award. She serves on the faculty of Queens University of Charlotte Low Residency M.F.A program, and the online and summer programs for the Provincetown Fine Arts Work Center.

THE ART OF CONJURING: MAKING SOMETHING OUT OF NOTHING - LIVE The Art of Nothing: A Generative Poetry Workshop STAYING TRUE: AUTHENTICITY AND VOICE: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Summer Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity and Voice: Fall Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Spring Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Winter Staying True: Authenticity & Voice: Fall
Rebecca Lindenberg

Rebecca Lindenberg is the author of Love, An Index (McSweeney’s 2012) and The Logan Notebooks (Center for Literary Publishing 2014), which won the 2015 Utah Book Award.  She’s the recipient of an Amy Lowell Traveling Poetry Fellowship, a National Endowment for the Arts Literature Grant, a fellowship from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, and residencies at the MacDowell Arts Colony and the Sewanee Writers Conference.  Her work appears in Poetry, The Believer, Diagram, Smartish Pace, Conjunctions, and elsewhere.  She is a member of the Poetry Faculty at the University of Cincinnati, and the Queens University of Charlotte Low-Residency MFA Program.  She lives in Cincinnati with her big kid and her little cat.

WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS in Summer WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS for Winter WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS in Fall What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation: September What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems
Rebecca Lindenberg

Rebecca Lindenberg is the author of Love, An Index (McSweeney’s 2012) and The Logan Notebooks (Center for Literary Publishing 2014), which won the 2015 Utah Book Award.  She’s the recipient of an Amy Lowell Traveling Poetry Fellowship, a National Endowment for the Arts Literature Grant, a fellowship from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, and residencies at the MacDowell Arts Colony and the Sewanee Writers Conference.  Her work appears in Poetry, The Believer, Diagram, Smartish Pace, Conjunctions, and elsewhere.  She is a member of the Poetry Faculty at the University of Cincinnati, and the Queens University of Charlotte Low-Residency MFA Program.  She lives in Cincinnati with her big kid and her little cat.

WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS in Summer WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS for Winter WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS in Fall What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation: September What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems
Rebecca Lindenberg

Rebecca Lindenberg is the author of Love, An Index (McSweeney’s 2012) and The Logan Notebooks (Center for Literary Publishing 2014), which won the 2015 Utah Book Award.  She’s the recipient of an Amy Lowell Traveling Poetry Fellowship, a National Endowment for the Arts Literature Grant, a fellowship from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, and residencies at the MacDowell Arts Colony and the Sewanee Writers Conference.  Her work appears in Poetry, The Believer, Diagram, Smartish Pace, Conjunctions, and elsewhere.  She is a member of the Poetry Faculty at the University of Cincinnati, and the Queens University of Charlotte Low-Residency MFA Program.  She lives in Cincinnati with her big kid and her little cat.

WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS in Summer WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS for Winter WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS in Fall What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation: September What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems
Rebecca Lindenberg

Rebecca Lindenberg is the author of Love, An Index (McSweeney’s 2012) and The Logan Notebooks (Center for Literary Publishing 2014), which won the 2015 Utah Book Award.  She’s the recipient of an Amy Lowell Traveling Poetry Fellowship, a National Endowment for the Arts Literature Grant, a fellowship from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, and residencies at the MacDowell Arts Colony and the Sewanee Writers Conference.  Her work appears in Poetry, The Believer, Diagram, Smartish Pace, Conjunctions, and elsewhere.  She is a member of the Poetry Faculty at the University of Cincinnati, and the Queens University of Charlotte Low-Residency MFA Program.  She lives in Cincinnati with her big kid and her little cat.

WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS in Summer WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS for Winter WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS in Fall What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation: September What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems
Rebecca Lindenberg

Rebecca Lindenberg is the author of Love, An Index (McSweeney’s 2012) and The Logan Notebooks (Center for Literary Publishing 2014), which won the 2015 Utah Book Award.  She’s the recipient of an Amy Lowell Traveling Poetry Fellowship, a National Endowment for the Arts Literature Grant, a fellowship from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, and residencies at the MacDowell Arts Colony and the Sewanee Writers Conference.  Her work appears in Poetry, The Believer, Diagram, Smartish Pace, Conjunctions, and elsewhere.  She is a member of the Poetry Faculty at the University of Cincinnati, and the Queens University of Charlotte Low-Residency MFA Program.  She lives in Cincinnati with her big kid and her little cat.

WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS in Summer WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS for Winter WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS in Fall What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation: September What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems
Rebecca Lindenberg

Rebecca Lindenberg is the author of Love, An Index (McSweeney’s 2012) and The Logan Notebooks (Center for Literary Publishing 2014), which won the 2015 Utah Book Award.  She’s the recipient of an Amy Lowell Traveling Poetry Fellowship, a National Endowment for the Arts Literature Grant, a fellowship from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, and residencies at the MacDowell Arts Colony and the Sewanee Writers Conference.  Her work appears in Poetry, The Believer, Diagram, Smartish Pace, Conjunctions, and elsewhere.  She is a member of the Poetry Faculty at the University of Cincinnati, and the Queens University of Charlotte Low-Residency MFA Program.  She lives in Cincinnati with her big kid and her little cat.

WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS in Summer WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS for Winter WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS in Fall What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation: September What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems
Rebecca Lindenberg

Rebecca Lindenberg is the author of Love, An Index (McSweeney’s 2012) and The Logan Notebooks (Center for Literary Publishing 2014), which won the 2015 Utah Book Award.  She’s the recipient of an Amy Lowell Traveling Poetry Fellowship, a National Endowment for the Arts Literature Grant, a fellowship from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, and residencies at the MacDowell Arts Colony and the Sewanee Writers Conference.  Her work appears in Poetry, The Believer, Diagram, Smartish Pace, Conjunctions, and elsewhere.  She is a member of the Poetry Faculty at the University of Cincinnati, and the Queens University of Charlotte Low-Residency MFA Program.  She lives in Cincinnati with her big kid and her little cat.

WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS in Summer WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS for Winter WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS in Fall What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation: September What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems
Rebecca Lindenberg

Rebecca Lindenberg is the author of Love, An Index (McSweeney’s 2012) and The Logan Notebooks (Center for Literary Publishing 2014), which won the 2015 Utah Book Award.  She’s the recipient of an Amy Lowell Traveling Poetry Fellowship, a National Endowment for the Arts Literature Grant, a fellowship from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, and residencies at the MacDowell Arts Colony and the Sewanee Writers Conference.  Her work appears in Poetry, The Believer, Diagram, Smartish Pace, Conjunctions, and elsewhere.  She is a member of the Poetry Faculty at the University of Cincinnati, and the Queens University of Charlotte Low-Residency MFA Program.  She lives in Cincinnati with her big kid and her little cat.

WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS in Summer WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS for Winter WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS in Fall What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation: September What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems
Rebecca Lindenberg

Rebecca Lindenberg is the author of Love, An Index (McSweeney’s 2012) and The Logan Notebooks (Center for Literary Publishing 2014), which won the 2015 Utah Book Award.  She’s the recipient of an Amy Lowell Traveling Poetry Fellowship, a National Endowment for the Arts Literature Grant, a fellowship from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, and residencies at the MacDowell Arts Colony and the Sewanee Writers Conference.  Her work appears in Poetry, The Believer, Diagram, Smartish Pace, Conjunctions, and elsewhere.  She is a member of the Poetry Faculty at the University of Cincinnati, and the Queens University of Charlotte Low-Residency MFA Program.  She lives in Cincinnati with her big kid and her little cat.

WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS in Summer WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS for Winter WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS in Fall What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation: September What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems
Rebecca Lindenberg

Rebecca Lindenberg is the author of Love, An Index (McSweeney’s 2012) and The Logan Notebooks (Center for Literary Publishing 2014), which won the 2015 Utah Book Award.  She’s the recipient of an Amy Lowell Traveling Poetry Fellowship, a National Endowment for the Arts Literature Grant, a fellowship from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, and residencies at the MacDowell Arts Colony and the Sewanee Writers Conference.  Her work appears in Poetry, The Believer, Diagram, Smartish Pace, Conjunctions, and elsewhere.  She is a member of the Poetry Faculty at the University of Cincinnati, and the Queens University of Charlotte Low-Residency MFA Program.  She lives in Cincinnati with her big kid and her little cat.

WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS in Summer WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS for Winter WHAT I SHOULD HAVE SAID: WRITING FUNNY POEMS in Fall What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation: September What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation Writing for the Senses: Poetic Imagery, Experience, Emotion, and Evocation What I Should Have Said: Writing Funny Poems
Paul Lisicky

Paul Lisicky’s six books include Later: My Life at the Edge of the World, The Narrow Door, Unbuilt Projects, and Lawnboy. His work has appeared in The Atlantic, Conjunctions, The Cut, Fence, The New York Times, Ploughshares, and elsewhere. His awards include fellowships from the Guggenheim Foundation, the NEA, and the Fine Arts Work Center, where he has served on the Writing Committee since 2000. He is an Associate Professor in the MFA Program at Rutgers University-Camden and lives in Brooklyn. 

ON URGENCY: MEMOIR/CREATIVE NONFICTION THROUGH A QUEER LENS - LIVE On Urgency: A Memoir and Creative Nonfiction Workshop
Paul Lisicky

Paul Lisicky’s six books include Later: My Life at the Edge of the World, The Narrow Door, Unbuilt Projects, and Lawnboy. His work has appeared in The Atlantic, Conjunctions, The Cut, Fence, The New York Times, Ploughshares, and elsewhere. His awards include fellowships from the Guggenheim Foundation, the NEA, and the Fine Arts Work Center, where he has served on the Writing Committee since 2000. He is an Associate Professor in the MFA Program at Rutgers University-Camden and lives in Brooklyn. 

ON URGENCY: MEMOIR/CREATIVE NONFICTION THROUGH A QUEER LENS - LIVE On Urgency: A Memoir and Creative Nonfiction Workshop
Devi Lockwood

Devi K. Lockwood is a poet / touring cyclist / storyteller currently traveling the world by bicycle and by boat to collect 1,001 stories from people she meets about water and/or climate change.

Her journey began with the September 21, 2014 People's Climate March in NYC. To date she has collected 441 stories (audio recordings) in the USA, Fiji, Tuvalu, New Zealand, and Australia. Lockwood is currently based in New Zealand to write a book proposal.

The plan down the line is to make a map on a website where you can click on a point and listen to a story someone has told her from that place.

Devi's work has been published in The Guardian, Storyscape, BOAAT, Gulf Coast, and elsewhere.

In May 2014, Devi graduated Phi Beta Kappa, summa cum laude from Harvard University where she studied Folklore & Mythology, earned a Language Citation in Arabic, and rowed for the Radcliffe Varsity Lightweight Women's Rowing team. She loves places where rivers meet the sea.

Tangible Things: Object-based Storytelling Tell Me a Story: The Power of Deep Listening Tangible Things: Object-based Storytelling Tell Me a Story: The Power of Deep Listening Tangible Things: Object-based Storytelling Tell Me a Story: The Power of Deep Listening
Devi Lockwood

Devi K. Lockwood is a poet / touring cyclist / storyteller currently traveling the world by bicycle and by boat to collect 1,001 stories from people she meets about water and/or climate change.

Her journey began with the September 21, 2014 People's Climate March in NYC. To date she has collected 441 stories (audio recordings) in the USA, Fiji, Tuvalu, New Zealand, and Australia. Lockwood is currently based in New Zealand to write a book proposal.

The plan down the line is to make a map on a website where you can click on a point and listen to a story someone has told her from that place.

Devi's work has been published in The Guardian, Storyscape, BOAAT, Gulf Coast, and elsewhere.

In May 2014, Devi graduated Phi Beta Kappa, summa cum laude from Harvard University where she studied Folklore & Mythology, earned a Language Citation in Arabic, and rowed for the Radcliffe Varsity Lightweight Women's Rowing team. She loves places where rivers meet the sea.

Tangible Things: Object-based Storytelling Tell Me a Story: The Power of Deep Listening Tangible Things: Object-based Storytelling Tell Me a Story: The Power of Deep Listening Tangible Things: Object-based Storytelling Tell Me a Story: The Power of Deep Listening
Devi Lockwood

Devi K. Lockwood is a poet / touring cyclist / storyteller currently traveling the world by bicycle and by boat to collect 1,001 stories from people she meets about water and/or climate change.

Her journey began with the September 21, 2014 People's Climate March in NYC. To date she has collected 441 stories (audio recordings) in the USA, Fiji, Tuvalu, New Zealand, and Australia. Lockwood is currently based in New Zealand to write a book proposal.

The plan down the line is to make a map on a website where you can click on a point and listen to a story someone has told her from that place.

Devi's work has been published in The Guardian, Storyscape, BOAAT, Gulf Coast, and elsewhere.

In May 2014, Devi graduated Phi Beta Kappa, summa cum laude from Harvard University where she studied Folklore & Mythology, earned a Language Citation in Arabic, and rowed for the Radcliffe Varsity Lightweight Women's Rowing team. She loves places where rivers meet the sea.

Tangible Things: Object-based Storytelling Tell Me a Story: The Power of Deep Listening Tangible Things: Object-based Storytelling Tell Me a Story: The Power of Deep Listening Tangible Things: Object-based Storytelling Tell Me a Story: The Power of Deep Listening
Devi Lockwood

Devi K. Lockwood is a poet / touring cyclist / storyteller currently traveling the world by bicycle and by boat to collect 1,001 stories from people she meets about water and/or climate change.

Her journey began with the September 21, 2014 People's Climate March in NYC. To date she has collected 441 stories (audio recordings) in the USA, Fiji, Tuvalu, New Zealand, and Australia. Lockwood is currently based in New Zealand to write a book proposal.

The plan down the line is to make a map on a website where you can click on a point and listen to a story someone has told her from that place.

Devi's work has been published in The Guardian, Storyscape, BOAAT, Gulf Coast, and elsewhere.

In May 2014, Devi graduated Phi Beta Kappa, summa cum laude from Harvard University where she studied Folklore & Mythology, earned a Language Citation in Arabic, and rowed for the Radcliffe Varsity Lightweight Women's Rowing team. She loves places where rivers meet the sea.

Tangible Things: Object-based Storytelling Tell Me a Story: The Power of Deep Listening Tangible Things: Object-based Storytelling Tell Me a Story: The Power of Deep Listening Tangible Things: Object-based Storytelling Tell Me a Story: The Power of Deep Listening
Devi Lockwood

Devi K. Lockwood is a poet / touring cyclist / storyteller currently traveling the world by bicycle and by boat to collect 1,001 stories from people she meets about water and/or climate change.

Her journey began with the September 21, 2014 People's Climate March in NYC. To date she has collected 441 stories (audio recordings) in the USA, Fiji, Tuvalu, New Zealand, and Australia. Lockwood is currently based in New Zealand to write a book proposal.

The plan down the line is to make a map on a website where you can click on a point and listen to a story someone has told her from that place.

Devi's work has been published in The Guardian, Storyscape, BOAAT, Gulf Coast, and elsewhere.

In May 2014, Devi graduated Phi Beta Kappa, summa cum laude from Harvard University where she studied Folklore & Mythology, earned a Language Citation in Arabic, and rowed for the Radcliffe Varsity Lightweight Women's Rowing team. She loves places where rivers meet the sea.

Tangible Things: Object-based Storytelling Tell Me a Story: The Power of Deep Listening Tangible Things: Object-based Storytelling Tell Me a Story: The Power of Deep Listening Tangible Things: Object-based Storytelling Tell Me a Story: The Power of Deep Listening
Devi Lockwood

Devi K. Lockwood is a poet / touring cyclist / storyteller currently traveling the world by bicycle and by boat to collect 1,001 stories from people she meets about water and/or climate change.

Her journey began with the September 21, 2014 People's Climate March in NYC. To date she has collected 441 stories (audio recordings) in the USA, Fiji, Tuvalu, New Zealand, and Australia. Lockwood is currently based in New Zealand to write a book proposal.

The plan down the line is to make a map on a website where you can click on a point and listen to a story someone has told her from that place.

Devi's work has been published in The Guardian, Storyscape, BOAAT, Gulf Coast, and elsewhere.

In May 2014, Devi graduated Phi Beta Kappa, summa cum laude from Harvard University where she studied Folklore & Mythology, earned a Language Citation in Arabic, and rowed for the Radcliffe Varsity Lightweight Women's Rowing team. She loves places where rivers meet the sea.

Tangible Things: Object-based Storytelling Tell Me a Story: The Power of Deep Listening Tangible Things: Object-based Storytelling Tell Me a Story: The Power of Deep Listening Tangible Things: Object-based Storytelling Tell Me a Story: The Power of Deep Listening
Rachel Lyon

Rachel Lyon is the author of the novel SELF-PORTRAIT WITH BOY (Scribner 2018). Her shorter work has appeared or is forthcoming in Joyland, Iowa Review, Electric Literature, and other publications. She sends out a weekly writing/thinking prompts newsletter at tinyletter.com/rachellyon, and is a cofounder of the reading series Ditmas Lit, in her native Brooklyn NY. Visit her there, or online at www.rachellyon.work.

From Form and Function to Microfiction: An 8-Week Micro Craft Intensive
Ron MacLean

Ron MacLean, winner of the Frederick Exley Award for Short Fiction, is the author of the story collection Why the Long Face, and the novels Headlong (winner of the 2014 Indie Book Award for Best Mystery) and Blue Winnetka Skies. His stories have appeared in GQ, Narrative, Fiction International, Night Train, and elsewhere, and have received multiple Pushcart Prize nominations. He holds a Doctor of Arts from the University at Albany, SUNY.

Shaping Short Fiction: From Aristotle to Borges and Beyond
T Kira Madden

T Kira Madden is a writer, photographer, and amateur magician. A recipient of fellowships from the New York Foundation for the Arts, Hedgebrook, Tin House, the MacDowell Colony, and Yaddo, she serves as the founding Editor-in-chief of No Tokens, a magazine of literature and art. She is the author of the 2019 New York Times Editors’ Choice memoir, Long Live the Tribe of Fatherless Girls, and currently teaches at Sarah Lawrence College.

The Self, The Selves: A Memoir Workshop
Fred Marchant

Fred Marchant is the author of five books of poetry, the most recent of which is Said Not Said (Graywolf Press, 2017). Earlier books include Full Moon Boat, The Looking House, Tipping Point, and House on Water, House in Air. Marchant has co-translated work by several Vietnamese poets, and edited Another World Instead: The Early Poems of William Stafford. An emeritus professor of English, he is founding director of the Suffolk University Poetry Center in Boston.

ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Water, Fire, Earth, and Air Water Flowing All Around: The Poetry of Oceans, Tides, Currents, Rivers, Creeks, and Streams Out There, In Here: Mysteries of the Ekphrastic Poem STAYING WITH IT: A FIVE-DAY MEDITATION IN POETRY FOR Spring Living the Dream Letters to the World Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Fall Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Spring Deep Revision: The Poem as Discovery
Fred Marchant

Fred Marchant is the author of five books of poetry, the most recent of which is Said Not Said (Graywolf Press, 2017). Earlier books include Full Moon Boat, The Looking House, Tipping Point, and House on Water, House in Air. Marchant has co-translated work by several Vietnamese poets, and edited Another World Instead: The Early Poems of William Stafford. An emeritus professor of English, he is founding director of the Suffolk University Poetry Center in Boston.

ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Water, Fire, Earth, and Air Water Flowing All Around: The Poetry of Oceans, Tides, Currents, Rivers, Creeks, and Streams Out There, In Here: Mysteries of the Ekphrastic Poem STAYING WITH IT: A FIVE-DAY MEDITATION IN POETRY FOR Spring Living the Dream Letters to the World Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Fall Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Spring Deep Revision: The Poem as Discovery
Fred Marchant

Fred Marchant is the author of five books of poetry, the most recent of which is Said Not Said (Graywolf Press, 2017). Earlier books include Full Moon Boat, The Looking House, Tipping Point, and House on Water, House in Air. Marchant has co-translated work by several Vietnamese poets, and edited Another World Instead: The Early Poems of William Stafford. An emeritus professor of English, he is founding director of the Suffolk University Poetry Center in Boston.

ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Water, Fire, Earth, and Air Water Flowing All Around: The Poetry of Oceans, Tides, Currents, Rivers, Creeks, and Streams Out There, In Here: Mysteries of the Ekphrastic Poem STAYING WITH IT: A FIVE-DAY MEDITATION IN POETRY FOR Spring Living the Dream Letters to the World Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Fall Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Spring Deep Revision: The Poem as Discovery
Fred Marchant

Fred Marchant is the author of five books of poetry, the most recent of which is Said Not Said (Graywolf Press, 2017). Earlier books include Full Moon Boat, The Looking House, Tipping Point, and House on Water, House in Air. Marchant has co-translated work by several Vietnamese poets, and edited Another World Instead: The Early Poems of William Stafford. An emeritus professor of English, he is founding director of the Suffolk University Poetry Center in Boston.

ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Water, Fire, Earth, and Air Water Flowing All Around: The Poetry of Oceans, Tides, Currents, Rivers, Creeks, and Streams Out There, In Here: Mysteries of the Ekphrastic Poem STAYING WITH IT: A FIVE-DAY MEDITATION IN POETRY FOR Spring Living the Dream Letters to the World Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Fall Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Spring Deep Revision: The Poem as Discovery
Fred Marchant

Fred Marchant is the author of five books of poetry, the most recent of which is Said Not Said (Graywolf Press, 2017). Earlier books include Full Moon Boat, The Looking House, Tipping Point, and House on Water, House in Air. Marchant has co-translated work by several Vietnamese poets, and edited Another World Instead: The Early Poems of William Stafford. An emeritus professor of English, he is founding director of the Suffolk University Poetry Center in Boston.

ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Water, Fire, Earth, and Air Water Flowing All Around: The Poetry of Oceans, Tides, Currents, Rivers, Creeks, and Streams Out There, In Here: Mysteries of the Ekphrastic Poem STAYING WITH IT: A FIVE-DAY MEDITATION IN POETRY FOR Spring Living the Dream Letters to the World Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Fall Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Spring Deep Revision: The Poem as Discovery
Fred Marchant

Fred Marchant is the author of five books of poetry, the most recent of which is Said Not Said (Graywolf Press, 2017). Earlier books include Full Moon Boat, The Looking House, Tipping Point, and House on Water, House in Air. Marchant has co-translated work by several Vietnamese poets, and edited Another World Instead: The Early Poems of William Stafford. An emeritus professor of English, he is founding director of the Suffolk University Poetry Center in Boston.

ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Water, Fire, Earth, and Air Water Flowing All Around: The Poetry of Oceans, Tides, Currents, Rivers, Creeks, and Streams Out There, In Here: Mysteries of the Ekphrastic Poem STAYING WITH IT: A FIVE-DAY MEDITATION IN POETRY FOR Spring Living the Dream Letters to the World Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Fall Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Spring Deep Revision: The Poem as Discovery
Fred Marchant

Fred Marchant is the author of five books of poetry, the most recent of which is Said Not Said (Graywolf Press, 2017). Earlier books include Full Moon Boat, The Looking House, Tipping Point, and House on Water, House in Air. Marchant has co-translated work by several Vietnamese poets, and edited Another World Instead: The Early Poems of William Stafford. An emeritus professor of English, he is founding director of the Suffolk University Poetry Center in Boston.

ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Water, Fire, Earth, and Air Water Flowing All Around: The Poetry of Oceans, Tides, Currents, Rivers, Creeks, and Streams Out There, In Here: Mysteries of the Ekphrastic Poem STAYING WITH IT: A FIVE-DAY MEDITATION IN POETRY FOR Spring Living the Dream Letters to the World Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Fall Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Spring Deep Revision: The Poem as Discovery
Fred Marchant

Fred Marchant is the author of five books of poetry, the most recent of which is Said Not Said (Graywolf Press, 2017). Earlier books include Full Moon Boat, The Looking House, Tipping Point, and House on Water, House in Air. Marchant has co-translated work by several Vietnamese poets, and edited Another World Instead: The Early Poems of William Stafford. An emeritus professor of English, he is founding director of the Suffolk University Poetry Center in Boston.

ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Water, Fire, Earth, and Air Water Flowing All Around: The Poetry of Oceans, Tides, Currents, Rivers, Creeks, and Streams Out There, In Here: Mysteries of the Ekphrastic Poem STAYING WITH IT: A FIVE-DAY MEDITATION IN POETRY FOR Spring Living the Dream Letters to the World Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Fall Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Spring Deep Revision: The Poem as Discovery
Fred Marchant

Fred Marchant is the author of five books of poetry, the most recent of which is Said Not Said (Graywolf Press, 2017). Earlier books include Full Moon Boat, The Looking House, Tipping Point, and House on Water, House in Air. Marchant has co-translated work by several Vietnamese poets, and edited Another World Instead: The Early Poems of William Stafford. An emeritus professor of English, he is founding director of the Suffolk University Poetry Center in Boston.

ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Water, Fire, Earth, and Air Water Flowing All Around: The Poetry of Oceans, Tides, Currents, Rivers, Creeks, and Streams Out There, In Here: Mysteries of the Ekphrastic Poem STAYING WITH IT: A FIVE-DAY MEDITATION IN POETRY FOR Spring Living the Dream Letters to the World Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Fall Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Spring Deep Revision: The Poem as Discovery
Fred Marchant

Fred Marchant is the author of five books of poetry, the most recent of which is Said Not Said (Graywolf Press, 2017). Earlier books include Full Moon Boat, The Looking House, Tipping Point, and House on Water, House in Air. Marchant has co-translated work by several Vietnamese poets, and edited Another World Instead: The Early Poems of William Stafford. An emeritus professor of English, he is founding director of the Suffolk University Poetry Center in Boston.

ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Water, Fire, Earth, and Air Water Flowing All Around: The Poetry of Oceans, Tides, Currents, Rivers, Creeks, and Streams Out There, In Here: Mysteries of the Ekphrastic Poem STAYING WITH IT: A FIVE-DAY MEDITATION IN POETRY FOR Spring Living the Dream Letters to the World Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Fall Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Spring Deep Revision: The Poem as Discovery
Fred Marchant

Fred Marchant is the author of five books of poetry, the most recent of which is Said Not Said (Graywolf Press, 2017). Earlier books include Full Moon Boat, The Looking House, Tipping Point, and House on Water, House in Air. Marchant has co-translated work by several Vietnamese poets, and edited Another World Instead: The Early Poems of William Stafford. An emeritus professor of English, he is founding director of the Suffolk University Poetry Center in Boston.

ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Water, Fire, Earth, and Air Water Flowing All Around: The Poetry of Oceans, Tides, Currents, Rivers, Creeks, and Streams Out There, In Here: Mysteries of the Ekphrastic Poem STAYING WITH IT: A FIVE-DAY MEDITATION IN POETRY FOR Spring Living the Dream Letters to the World Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Fall Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Spring Deep Revision: The Poem as Discovery
Fred Marchant

Fred Marchant is the author of five books of poetry, the most recent of which is Said Not Said (Graywolf Press, 2017). Earlier books include Full Moon Boat, The Looking House, Tipping Point, and House on Water, House in Air. Marchant has co-translated work by several Vietnamese poets, and edited Another World Instead: The Early Poems of William Stafford. An emeritus professor of English, he is founding director of the Suffolk University Poetry Center in Boston.

ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP ENERGIES OF THE DREAM: A POETRY WORKSHOP - LIVE Water, Fire, Earth, and Air Water Flowing All Around: The Poetry of Oceans, Tides, Currents, Rivers, Creeks, and Streams Out There, In Here: Mysteries of the Ekphrastic Poem STAYING WITH IT: A FIVE-DAY MEDITATION IN POETRY FOR Spring Living the Dream Letters to the World Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Fall Staying With It: A Five-Day Meditation in Poetry for Spring Deep Revision: The Poem as Discovery
Sabrina Orah Mark

Sabrina Orah Mark is the author of the poetry collections, The Babies & Tsim Tsum.  Wild Milk, her first book of fiction, is recently out from Dorothy, a publishing project. For The Paris Review she writes a monthly column on fairytales and motherhood entitled HAPPILY. She lives, writes, and teaches in Athens, Georgia. 

WRITING YOUR OBSESSION Writing into the Silences: A Multi-Genre Workshop Hybrid Forms
Sabrina Orah Mark

Sabrina Orah Mark is the author of the poetry collections, The Babies & Tsim Tsum.  Wild Milk, her first book of fiction, is recently out from Dorothy, a publishing project. For The Paris Review she writes a monthly column on fairytales and motherhood entitled HAPPILY. She lives, writes, and teaches in Athens, Georgia. 

WRITING YOUR OBSESSION Writing into the Silences: A Multi-Genre Workshop Hybrid Forms
Sabrina Orah Mark

Sabrina Orah Mark is the author of the poetry collections, The Babies & Tsim Tsum.  Wild Milk, her first book of fiction, is recently out from Dorothy, a publishing project. For The Paris Review she writes a monthly column on fairytales and motherhood entitled HAPPILY. She lives, writes, and teaches in Athens, Georgia. 

WRITING YOUR OBSESSION Writing into the Silences: A Multi-Genre Workshop Hybrid Forms
Alex Marzano-Lesnevich

Alexandria (Alex) Marzano-Lesnevich is the author of The Fact of a Body: A Murder and a Memoir, which received a Lambda Literary Award, the Chautauqua Prize, the Grand Prix des Lectrices ELLE, and the Prix France Inter-JDD, an award for one book of any genre in the world. Named one of the best books of the year by Entertainment Weekly, Audible.com, Bustle, Book Riot, The Times of London, The Guardian, and The Sydney Press Herald, it was an Indie Next Pick and a Junior Library Guild selection, long-listed for the Gordon Burn Prize, short-listed for the CWA Gold Dagger, a finalist for a New England Book Award and a Goodreads Choice Award, and has been translated into nine languages. The recipient of fellowships from The National Endowment for the Arts, MacDowell, Yaddo, and the Bread Loaf Writers Conference, as well as a Rona Jaffe Award, Marzano-Lesnevich has written for The New York Times, The New York Times Sunday Magazine, The Boston Globe, Oxford American, Harpers, and many other publications. They are an assistant professor at Bowdoin College and teach in the Pan-European low-residency MFA program. They live in Portland, Maine, with an enormous puppy.

Narrating Memoir: Who's Telling Your Life Story? Your Family Members, Your Characters Narrating Memoir: Who’s Telling Your Life Story? Narrating Memoir: Who’s Telling Your Life Story?
Alex Marzano-Lesnevich

Alexandria (Alex) Marzano-Lesnevich is the author of The Fact of a Body: A Murder and a Memoir, which received a Lambda Literary Award, the Chautauqua Prize, the Grand Prix des Lectrices ELLE, and the Prix France Inter-JDD, an award for one book of any genre in the world. Named one of the best books of the year by Entertainment Weekly, Audible.com, Bustle, Book Riot, The Times of London, The Guardian, and The Sydney Press Herald, it was an Indie Next Pick and a Junior Library Guild selection, long-listed for the Gordon Burn Prize, short-listed for the CWA Gold Dagger, a finalist for a New England Book Award and a Goodreads Choice Award, and has been translated into nine languages. The recipient of fellowships from The National Endowment for the Arts, MacDowell, Yaddo, and the Bread Loaf Writers Conference, as well as a Rona Jaffe Award, Marzano-Lesnevich has written for The New York Times, The New York Times Sunday Magazine, The Boston Globe, Oxford American, Harpers, and many other publications. They are an assistant professor at Bowdoin College and teach in the Pan-European low-residency MFA program. They live in Portland, Maine, with an enormous puppy.

Narrating Memoir: Who's Telling Your Life Story? Your Family Members, Your Characters Narrating Memoir: Who’s Telling Your Life Story? Narrating Memoir: Who’s Telling Your Life Story?
Alex Marzano-Lesnevich

Alexandria (Alex) Marzano-Lesnevich is the author of The Fact of a Body: A Murder and a Memoir, which received a Lambda Literary Award, the Chautauqua Prize, the Grand Prix des Lectrices ELLE, and the Prix France Inter-JDD, an award for one book of any genre in the world. Named one of the best books of the year by Entertainment Weekly, Audible.com, Bustle, Book Riot, The Times of London, The Guardian, and The Sydney Press Herald, it was an Indie Next Pick and a Junior Library Guild selection, long-listed for the Gordon Burn Prize, short-listed for the CWA Gold Dagger, a finalist for a New England Book Award and a Goodreads Choice Award, and has been translated into nine languages. The recipient of fellowships from The National Endowment for the Arts, MacDowell, Yaddo, and the Bread Loaf Writers Conference, as well as a Rona Jaffe Award, Marzano-Lesnevich has written for The New York Times, The New York Times Sunday Magazine, The Boston Globe, Oxford American, Harpers, and many other publications. They are an assistant professor at Bowdoin College and teach in the Pan-European low-residency MFA program. They live in Portland, Maine, with an enormous puppy.

Narrating Memoir: Who's Telling Your Life Story? Your Family Members, Your Characters Narrating Memoir: Who’s Telling Your Life Story? Narrating Memoir: Who’s Telling Your Life Story?
Alex Marzano-Lesnevich

Alexandria (Alex) Marzano-Lesnevich is the author of The Fact of a Body: A Murder and a Memoir, which received a Lambda Literary Award, the Chautauqua Prize, the Grand Prix des Lectrices ELLE, and the Prix France Inter-JDD, an award for one book of any genre in the world. Named one of the best books of the year by Entertainment Weekly, Audible.com, Bustle, Book Riot, The Times of London, The Guardian, and The Sydney Press Herald, it was an Indie Next Pick and a Junior Library Guild selection, long-listed for the Gordon Burn Prize, short-listed for the CWA Gold Dagger, a finalist for a New England Book Award and a Goodreads Choice Award, and has been translated into nine languages. The recipient of fellowships from The National Endowment for the Arts, MacDowell, Yaddo, and the Bread Loaf Writers Conference, as well as a Rona Jaffe Award, Marzano-Lesnevich has written for The New York Times, The New York Times Sunday Magazine, The Boston Globe, Oxford American, Harpers, and many other publications. They are an assistant professor at Bowdoin College and teach in the Pan-European low-residency MFA program. They live in Portland, Maine, with an enormous puppy.

Narrating Memoir: Who's Telling Your Life Story? Your Family Members, Your Characters Narrating Memoir: Who’s Telling Your Life Story? Narrating Memoir: Who’s Telling Your Life Story?
Adrian Matejka

Adrian Matejka ​is the author of The Devil’s Garden (Alice James Books, 2003) which won the New York / New England Award and Mixology (Penguin, 2009), a winner of the 2008 National Poetry Series. His third collection of poems, The Big Smoke (Penguin, 2013), was awarded the 2014 Anisfield-Wolf Book Award and was a finalist for the 2013 National Book Award, 2014 Hurston/Wright Legacy Award, and 2014 Pulitzer Prize in poetry. His new book, Map to the Stars, was published by Penguin in 2017. Among Matejka’s other honors are the Eugene and Marilyn Glick Indiana Authors Award, two grants from the Illinois Arts Council, the Julia Peterkin Award, a Pushcart Prize, and fellowships from the Guggenheim Foundation, the Lannan Foundation, and a Simon Fellowship from United States Artists. He teaches in the MFA program at Indiana University in Bloomington and is currently working on a new collection of poems, Hearing Damage, and a graphic novel.

 

The Music in My Head: Five Ways of Hearing a Poem
Gail Mazur

Gail Mazur is author of 8 books of poems, including Land’s End: New and Selected Poems (2020), They Can’t Take That Away from Me, finalist for the National Book Award; Zeppo’s First Wife, winner of the Massachusetts Book Prize and finalist for the LA Times Book Prize; and Figures in a Landscape, Forbidden City. The Pose of Happiness and Nightfire.. She has served on the Writing Committee of FAWC for many years and taught in Emerson College’s and Boston University’s MFA Programs. She lives in Provincetown and Cambridge, where she is founding director of the Blacksmith House Poetry Series.

WRITING POEMS: VISION & REVISION - LIVE
Thomas Page McBee

Thomas Page McBee is the author of the memoir Man Alive: A True Story of Violence, Forgiveness, and Becoming a Man (City Lights), which was the recipient of a LAMBDA literary award and named a best book of 2014 by NPR Books and BuzzFeed. His writing and reportage on gender appear in the New York Times, Playboy, Glamour, VICE, The Rumpus, and the Pacific Standard, where he writes the column, "The American Man." He lives in New York, where he is editor and director of growth at Quartz (Atlantic Media).
 

The Reported Life: Using Journalism to Tell a Truer Story: Fall The Reported Life: Using Journalism to Tell a Truer Story
Thomas Page McBee

Thomas Page McBee is the author of the memoir Man Alive: A True Story of Violence, Forgiveness, and Becoming a Man (City Lights), which was the recipient of a LAMBDA literary award and named a best book of 2014 by NPR Books and BuzzFeed. His writing and reportage on gender appear in the New York Times, Playboy, Glamour, VICE, The Rumpus, and the Pacific Standard, where he writes the column, "The American Man." He lives in New York, where he is editor and director of growth at Quartz (Atlantic Media).
 

The Reported Life: Using Journalism to Tell a Truer Story: Fall The Reported Life: Using Journalism to Tell a Truer Story
Jill McDonough

Jill McDonough is the author of Habeas Corpus (Salt, 2008), Oh, James! (Seven Kitchens, 2012), Where You Live (Salt, 2012), and Reaper (Alice James, 2017). The recipient of three Pushcart prizes and fellowships from the Lannan Foundation, the National Endowment for the Arts, the Fine Arts Work Center, the Cullman Center at the New York Public Library, the Library of Congress, and Stanford’s Stegner program, her work appears in Poetry, Slate, The Nation, The Threepenny Review, and Best American Poetry.  Her fifth poetry collection, Here All Night, is forthcoming from Alice James Books.

The Dead of Winter: Finding Inspiration Without Finding Your Shoes
Campbell McGrath

Campbell McGrath is the author of eleven books of poetry, most recently Nouns & Verbs: New and Selected Poems, and XX: Poems for the Twentieth Century, a finalist for the 2017 Pulitzer Prize. He lives with his family in Miami Beach and teaches at Florida International University, where he is the Philip and Patricia Frost Professor of Creative Writing and a Distinguished University Professor of English.

POETRY & THE WORLD - LIVE
Charles McLeod

Charles McLeod is the author of a novel, American Weather, and a collection of stories, National Treasures. He is the recipient of a Pushcart Prize and fellowships from the University of Virginia, the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, and San Jose State University, where he was a Steinbeck Fellow. His third book and second collection, Settlers of Unassigned Lands, is forthcoming from University of Michigan Press this year. He teaches in the MFA Program at Portland State University.

New Forms of Fiction
Sarah Messer

Sarah Messer has received grants and awards from the National Endowment for the Arts, the Mellon Foundation, the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, the Michigan Council for the Arts and others. She is the author of four books: two poetry collections, Bandit Letters (New Issues, 2001), Dress Made of Mice (Black Lawrence, 2015), a history/memoir Red House (Viking, 2004), and a book of translations, Having Once Paused, Poems of Zen Master Ikkyu (University of Michigan Press, 2015). Red House was a Barnes and Noble “Discover Great New Writers” pick for Fall 2004. In 2008-2009, she was a Poetry Fellow at the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Studies. For many years Sarah taught in the MFA program at the University of North Carolina-Wilmington. Currently she runs One Pause Poetry (onepausepoetry.org) in Ann Arbor, Michigan and works at White Lotus Farms.

Facts, Research, and Memoir: Fall Facts, Research, and Memoir: Spring Facts, Research, and Memoir: Winter Facts, Research, and Memoir
Sarah Messer

Sarah Messer has received grants and awards from the National Endowment for the Arts, the Mellon Foundation, the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, the Michigan Council for the Arts and others. She is the author of four books: two poetry collections, Bandit Letters (New Issues, 2001), Dress Made of Mice (Black Lawrence, 2015), a history/memoir Red House (Viking, 2004), and a book of translations, Having Once Paused, Poems of Zen Master Ikkyu (University of Michigan Press, 2015). Red House was a Barnes and Noble “Discover Great New Writers” pick for Fall 2004. In 2008-2009, she was a Poetry Fellow at the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Studies. For many years Sarah taught in the MFA program at the University of North Carolina-Wilmington. Currently she runs One Pause Poetry (onepausepoetry.org) in Ann Arbor, Michigan and works at White Lotus Farms.

Facts, Research, and Memoir: Fall Facts, Research, and Memoir: Spring Facts, Research, and Memoir: Winter Facts, Research, and Memoir
Sarah Messer

Sarah Messer has received grants and awards from the National Endowment for the Arts, the Mellon Foundation, the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, the Michigan Council for the Arts and others. She is the author of four books: two poetry collections, Bandit Letters (New Issues, 2001), Dress Made of Mice (Black Lawrence, 2015), a history/memoir Red House (Viking, 2004), and a book of translations, Having Once Paused, Poems of Zen Master Ikkyu (University of Michigan Press, 2015). Red House was a Barnes and Noble “Discover Great New Writers” pick for Fall 2004. In 2008-2009, she was a Poetry Fellow at the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Studies. For many years Sarah taught in the MFA program at the University of North Carolina-Wilmington. Currently she runs One Pause Poetry (onepausepoetry.org) in Ann Arbor, Michigan and works at White Lotus Farms.

Facts, Research, and Memoir: Fall Facts, Research, and Memoir: Spring Facts, Research, and Memoir: Winter Facts, Research, and Memoir
Sarah Messer

Sarah Messer has received grants and awards from the National Endowment for the Arts, the Mellon Foundation, the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown, the Michigan Council for the Arts and others. She is the author of four books: two poetry collections, Bandit Letters (New Issues, 2001), Dress Made of Mice (Black Lawrence, 2015), a history/memoir Red House (Viking, 2004), and a book of translations, Having Once Paused, Poems of Zen Master Ikkyu (University of Michigan Press, 2015). Red House was a Barnes and Noble “Discover Great New Writers” pick for Fall 2004. In 2008-2009, she was a Poetry Fellow at the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Studies. For many years Sarah taught in the MFA program at the University of North Carolina-Wilmington. Currently she runs One Pause Poetry (onepausepoetry.org) in Ann Arbor, Michigan and works at White Lotus Farms.

Facts, Research, and Memoir: Fall Facts, Research, and Memoir: Spring Facts, Research, and Memoir: Winter Facts, Research, and Memoir
Philip Metres
Philip Metres is the author of Pictures at an Exhibition (2016), Sand Opera (2015), I Burned at the Feast: Selected Poems of Arseny Tarkovsky (2015), A Concordance of Leaves (2013), To See the Earth (2008) and others. His work has garnered a Lannan fellowship, two NEAs, six Ohio Arts Council Grants, the Hunt Prize, the Beatrice Hawley Award, two Arab American Book Awards, the Watson Fellowship, the Creative Workforce Fellowship, the Cleveland Arts Prize, and a PEN/Heim Translation Fund grant. He is professor of English and director of the Peace, Justice, and Human Rights program at John Carroll University. 
 
 
Inviting the Infinite: Poetry and/as Prayer
Matt Miller

Matt W. Miller is the author of the collections The Wounded for the Water (Salomon Poetry), Club Icarus, selected by Major Jackson as the winner of the 2012 Vassar Miller Poetry Prize and Cameo Diner: Poems. He has published poems and essays in Harvard Review, 32 Poems, Narrative Magazine, Notre Dame Review, Adroit Journal, Southwest Review, and crazyhorse, among other journals. Winner of the River Styx Microbrew/Microfiction Prize and Iron Horse Review's Trifecta Poetry Prize, he is a former Wallace Stegner Fellow in Poetry at Stanford University and a Walter E. Dakin Fellow in Poetry at the Sewanee Writers' Conference. He teaches English at Phillips Exeter Academy and lives with his family in coastal New Hampshire.

 

 

Haunting and the Haunted: Finding and the Honing the Poetry of Place Tiny Tales, Prose Poems, and Micro Memoirs Tiny Tales, Prose Poems, and Micro Memoirs
Matt Miller

Matt W. Miller is the author of the collections The Wounded for the Water (Salomon Poetry), Club Icarus, selected by Major Jackson as the winner of the 2012 Vassar Miller Poetry Prize and Cameo Diner: Poems. He has published poems and essays in Harvard Review, 32 Poems, Narrative Magazine, Notre Dame Review, Adroit Journal, Southwest Review, and crazyhorse, among other journals. Winner of the River Styx Microbrew/Microfiction Prize and Iron Horse Review's Trifecta Poetry Prize, he is a former Wallace Stegner Fellow in Poetry at Stanford University and a Walter E. Dakin Fellow in Poetry at the Sewanee Writers' Conference. He teaches English at Phillips Exeter Academy and lives with his family in coastal New Hampshire.

 

 

Haunting and the Haunted: Finding and the Honing the Poetry of Place Tiny Tales, Prose Poems, and Micro Memoirs Tiny Tales, Prose Poems, and Micro Memoirs
Matt Miller

Matt W. Miller is the author of the collections The Wounded for the Water (Salomon Poetry), Club Icarus, selected by Major Jackson as the winner of the 2012 Vassar Miller Poetry Prize and Cameo Diner: Poems. He has published poems and essays in Harvard Review, 32 Poems, Narrative Magazine, Notre Dame Review, Adroit Journal, Southwest Review, and crazyhorse, among other journals. Winner of the River Styx Microbrew/Microfiction Prize and Iron Horse Review's Trifecta Poetry Prize, he is a former Wallace Stegner Fellow in Poetry at Stanford University and a Walter E. Dakin Fellow in Poetry at the Sewanee Writers' Conference. He teaches English at Phillips Exeter Academy and lives with his family in coastal New Hampshire.

 

 

Haunting and the Haunted: Finding and the Honing the Poetry of Place Tiny Tales, Prose Poems, and Micro Memoirs Tiny Tales, Prose Poems, and Micro Memoirs
Lydia Millet

Lydia Millet is the author of fourteen works of fiction. An early novel, My Happy Life, won the PEN-USA award for fiction; a story collection called Love in Infant Monkeys was a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize, and her most recent novel, Sweet Lamb of Heaven, was a finalist for the 2016 National Book Award. She lives in the desert outside Tucson, Arizona, and has taught at both Columbia University and the University of Arizona.

Fierce Fiction in Five Days Fierce Fiction: Five Days Fierce Fiction in Five Days: Spring The Charismatic Narrator The Charismatic Narrator
Lydia Millet

Lydia Millet is the author of fourteen works of fiction. An early novel, My Happy Life, won the PEN-USA award for fiction; a story collection called Love in Infant Monkeys was a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize, and her most recent novel, Sweet Lamb of Heaven, was a finalist for the 2016 National Book Award. She lives in the desert outside Tucson, Arizona, and has taught at both Columbia University and the University of Arizona.

Fierce Fiction in Five Days Fierce Fiction: Five Days Fierce Fiction in Five Days: Spring The Charismatic Narrator The Charismatic Narrator
Lydia Millet

Lydia Millet is the author of fourteen works of fiction. An early novel, My Happy Life, won the PEN-USA award for fiction; a story collection called Love in Infant Monkeys was a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize, and her most recent novel, Sweet Lamb of Heaven, was a finalist for the 2016 National Book Award. She lives in the desert outside Tucson, Arizona, and has taught at both Columbia University and the University of Arizona.

Fierce Fiction in Five Days Fierce Fiction: Five Days Fierce Fiction in Five Days: Spring The Charismatic Narrator The Charismatic Narrator
Lydia Millet

Lydia Millet is the author of fourteen works of fiction. An early novel, My Happy Life, won the PEN-USA award for fiction; a story collection called Love in Infant Monkeys was a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize, and her most recent novel, Sweet Lamb of Heaven, was a finalist for the 2016 National Book Award. She lives in the desert outside Tucson, Arizona, and has taught at both Columbia University and the University of Arizona.

Fierce Fiction in Five Days Fierce Fiction: Five Days Fierce Fiction in Five Days: Spring The Charismatic Narrator The Charismatic Narrator
Lydia Millet

Lydia Millet is the author of fourteen works of fiction. An early novel, My Happy Life, won the PEN-USA award for fiction; a story collection called Love in Infant Monkeys was a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize, and her most recent novel, Sweet Lamb of Heaven, was a finalist for the 2016 National Book Award. She lives in the desert outside Tucson, Arizona, and has taught at both Columbia University and the University of Arizona.

Fierce Fiction in Five Days Fierce Fiction: Five Days Fierce Fiction in Five Days: Spring The Charismatic Narrator The Charismatic Narrator
Tyler Mills

Tyler Mills is the author of The City Scattered (Snowbound Chapbook Award, Tupelo Press 2022), Hawk Parable (Akron Poetry Prize, University of Akron Press 2019), Tongue Lyre (Crab Orchard Series in Poetry First Book Award, Southern Illinois University Press 2013), and co-author with Kendra DeColo of Low Budget Movie (Diode Editions Chapbook Prize, Diode Editions 2021). A poet and essayist, her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, The Guardian, The New Republic, The Believer, and Poetry, and her essays in AGNI, Brevity, Copper Nickel, and The Rumpus. She teaches for Sarah Lawrence College’s Writing Institute, edits The Account, and lives in Brooklyn.    

Radical Revision: Preparing Poems for Publication Poems that Travel – A Writing Residency at Home Community and Compassion: Finding Ourselves Through Us, You, and We Radical Revision: Preparing Poems for Publication
Tyler Mills

Tyler Mills is the author of The City Scattered (Snowbound Chapbook Award, Tupelo Press 2022), Hawk Parable (Akron Poetry Prize, University of Akron Press 2019), Tongue Lyre (Crab Orchard Series in Poetry First Book Award, Southern Illinois University Press 2013), and co-author with Kendra DeColo of Low Budget Movie (Diode Editions Chapbook Prize, Diode Editions 2021). A poet and essayist, her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, The Guardian, The New Republic, The Believer, and Poetry, and her essays in AGNI, Brevity, Copper Nickel, and The Rumpus. She teaches for Sarah Lawrence College’s Writing Institute, edits The Account, and lives in Brooklyn.    

Radical Revision: Preparing Poems for Publication Poems that Travel – A Writing Residency at Home Community and Compassion: Finding Ourselves Through Us, You, and We Radical Revision: Preparing Poems for Publication
Tyler Mills

Tyler Mills is the author of The City Scattered (Snowbound Chapbook Award, Tupelo Press 2022), Hawk Parable (Akron Poetry Prize, University of Akron Press 2019), Tongue Lyre (Crab Orchard Series in Poetry First Book Award, Southern Illinois University Press 2013), and co-author with Kendra DeColo of Low Budget Movie (Diode Editions Chapbook Prize, Diode Editions 2021). A poet and essayist, her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, The Guardian, The New Republic, The Believer, and Poetry, and her essays in AGNI, Brevity, Copper Nickel, and The Rumpus. She teaches for Sarah Lawrence College’s Writing Institute, edits The Account, and lives in Brooklyn.    

Radical Revision: Preparing Poems for Publication Poems that Travel – A Writing Residency at Home Community and Compassion: Finding Ourselves Through Us, You, and We Radical Revision: Preparing Poems for Publication
Tyler Mills

Tyler Mills is the author of The City Scattered (Snowbound Chapbook Award, Tupelo Press 2022), Hawk Parable (Akron Poetry Prize, University of Akron Press 2019), Tongue Lyre (Crab Orchard Series in Poetry First Book Award, Southern Illinois University Press 2013), and co-author with Kendra DeColo of Low Budget Movie (Diode Editions Chapbook Prize, Diode Editions 2021). A poet and essayist, her poems have appeared in The New Yorker, The Guardian, The New Republic, The Believer, and Poetry, and her essays in AGNI, Brevity, Copper Nickel, and The Rumpus. She teaches for Sarah Lawrence College’s Writing Institute, edits The Account, and lives in Brooklyn.    

Radical Revision: Preparing Poems for Publication Poems that Travel – A Writing Residency at Home Community and Compassion: Finding Ourselves Through Us, You, and We Radical Revision: Preparing Poems for Publication
Rebecca Morgan Frank
Rebecca Morgan Frank is the author of four books of poems: Oh You Robot Saints, Sometimes We’re All Living in a Foreign Country, and The Spokes of Venus, all from Carnegie Mellon University Press, and Little Murders Everywhere (Salmon Poetry), a finalist for the Kate Tufts Discovery Award. Her poems have appeared in such places as The New Yorker, American Poetry Review, and The Kenyon Review, and her collaborations with composers are performed widely. Co-founder and editor of the journal Memorious, she teaches in Northwestern University’s MFA program in Prose & Poetry and is the writer-in-residence at the Hemingway Birthplace outside of Chicago. THE ART OF GETTING UNSTUCK: WRITING YOUR WAY BACK INTO THE POEM - LIVE
John Murillo

John Murillo is the author of the poetry collections Kontemporary Amerikan Poetry and Up Jump the Boogie.  He is assistant professor of English at Wesleyan University and teaches in the low residency MFA program at Sierra Nevada College. He lives in Brooklyn.

CUT, SCRATCH & BLEND: REVISION AS REMIX - LIVE Cut, Scratch, and Blend - Revision as Remix: A Poetry Workshop
John Murillo

John Murillo is the author of the poetry collections Kontemporary Amerikan Poetry and Up Jump the Boogie.  He is assistant professor of English at Wesleyan University and teaches in the low residency MFA program at Sierra Nevada College. He lives in Brooklyn.

CUT, SCRATCH & BLEND: REVISION AS REMIX - LIVE Cut, Scratch, and Blend - Revision as Remix: A Poetry Workshop
Eileen Myles

Eileen Myles is a poet, novelist, screenwriter and art journalist. They were born in Boston (1949) and moved to NYC in 1974 to be a poet. They are the author of 22 books including for now (a talk/essay on writing), evolution (poems) and Afterglow (a dog memoir) and Chelsea Girls. They're a Guggenheim fellow and have received awards from the Foundation for Contemporary Art, Warhol/Creative Capital, Clark Art Institute, the American Academy of Arts & Letters, Publishing Triangle and the Lambda Literary Foundation.

THE FUTURE: A POETRY WORKSHOP IN 2021 - LIVE