ZRIKA was born in Casablanca in 1953, Abdallah
Zrika grew up in the slums of Ben Msik. He self-published his first
book (Dance of the Head and the Rose)
in 1977. The book was an
immediate popular success; the many poetry readings he gave had often
audiences in the thousands. In 1978 he was arrested and jailed for two
years for supposed crimes against “the sacred values” of his country.
Since his release in 1980 he has continued his career as a writer,
becoming one of Morocco’s major voices. Of his ten or so books, three
have been translated into French.
BARRY ALPERT has become the Washington DC Bureau Chief for Andrei Codrescu's magazine Exquisite Corpse. Starting this fall he will be curating literary readings which will occur on Stanford-in-Washington's campus. After being published in Manchester, England by Carcanet Press and in New York City by Persea Books, his book The Poet In The Imaginary Museum was reviewed prominently in the London Times Literary Supplement and the New York Times Book Review. He edited the literary critical magazine Vort, which merited three grants from the National Endowment of the Arts. His literary and art criticism has been published (or is forthcoming) in books published by Oxford University Press, Duke University Press, University of Maine Press / National Poetry Foundation, Four Seasons Foundation (Donald Allen), Gale Research, O Books / Avenue B Press, and The Galleries at Stephen F. Austin State University.
RENÉE ASHLEY is the author of three volumes of poetry: Salt (Brittingham Prize in Poetry), The Various Reasons of Light, and The Revisionist's Dream, as well as a novel, Someplace Like This, and a chapbook, The Museum of Lost Wings. She has received fellowships from the New Jersey State Council on the Arts and the National Endowment for the Arts. She is co-poetry editor for The Literary Review, and on the faculty of Fairleigh Dickinson University's low-residency MFA Program in Creative Writing.
DOUGLAS BARBOUR, poet, critic, and Professor Emeritus of English at the University of Alberta, has published many books of criticism and poetry, including Fragmenting Body etc. (NeWest Press/SALT 2000), Lyric/Anti-lyric: essays on contemporary poetry (NeWest Press 2001), Breath Takes (Wolsak & Wynn 2002), A Flame on the Spanish Stairs (greenboathouse books 2003), Continuations, with Sheila E. Murphy (University of Alberta Press 2006), and most recently, Wednesdays' (above/ground press 2008). He was inaugurated into the City of Edmonton Cultural Hall of Fame in 2003.
TINA BASS has been writing for publication since 2004. This includes two pamphlets of poetry: Fat Man Dancing with poetrymonthly in 2006; and Mechanical Expressions with Writers Forum in 2007. She has a book of conversations with her children (Mouthings) due for release through Intercapillary Space in the summer of 2008.
JIM BENNETT lives near Liverpool in the UK and is the managing editor of www.poetrykit.org. His most recent publication is a poetry collection called The Man Who Tried To Hug Clouds by Bluechrome Publishing 2004 (2nd edition 2005). Jim teaches Creative Writing at the University of Liverpool and tours throughout the year giving readings and performances of his work.
DAVID BIRCUMSHAW: born 1955, Coleshill, Warwickshire. Now living in Leicester. Edits the occasional on-line magazine A Chide's Alphabet. Books include Painting Without Numbers (2001) and The Animal Subsides (Arrowhead Press, 2004). Currently learning how to walk.
JOANNA BOULTER grew up in Southern England near the great stone circles of Avebury and Stonehenge, and became deeply interested in prehistory as a result. Poetry and music fought each other as her main interests in her youth, and this innate musicality has played a central role in her development as a poet. She has three poetry pamphlets in print, and her first full collection, Twenty Four Preludes and Fugues on Dmitri Shostakovich (Arc Publications) was shortlisted for the Felix Dennis First Collection prize (Forward Prizes) in 2007. She is currently collaborating with the composer Andrew Webb-Mitchell on a major symphonic song cycle.
SHARON BROGAN lives in Montana, USA, and feels an abiding connection to Southeast Alaska. Montana taught her roots; Alaska taught her light and dark, rain and breathlessness. She has been writing, or not writing, or resisting writing, for most of her life. She shares her home and nearby environs with cats, dogs, parakeets, goldfish, sparrows, juncos, chickadees, flickers, crows, magpies, osprey, squirrels; the occasional heron, eagle and raccoon; a singular fox; and, now and then, other human animals. Her website is Watermark.
ANDREW BURKE has been writing and publishing poetry in Australia since the 1960s. He has published six collections, with a seventh in hands of a publisher now (mid-2008). To feed and clothe a wife and three children, Burke worked in advertising until his mid-forties, then switched to lecturing and tutoring at various universities. In recent years, he has taught in a remote community school in far north Western Australia, and lectured at Shanxi Normal University, Linfen, PR China. He lives in Perth, Western Australia.
PETER CICCARIELLO is an interdisciplinary poet, artist, and photographer, whose current interests are in experimenting with the fusion of text and images in 3-D computer graphics environments, and exploring the possibilities of collage to describe cultural landscape. His visual poems erode context, foster ambiguity, and find identity as poetic objects. His work has been exhibited at Harvard University, and the University of Arizona Poetry Center. Recent work has appeared both in print & online in, amongst other places, New River Journal, dbqp: visualizing poetics, Oregon Literary Review, The Long Island Quarterly, MOCA The Museum of Computer Art, Otoliths, and Word For/ Word.
CALEB CLUFF lives in the small, ironically-named, central Victorian town of Majorca. He is an honours graduate of the University of Sydney and of the Victorian College of the Arts. An active participant in the "FuturFall" conference of 1984, his thesis on the archetype of the Wandering Jew in the works of Saul Bellow and Patrick White was regarded as 'dense', 'impenetrable', 'dubious', and was famously described by a professor as "scarcely less readable if it were written in hieroglyphics." As such it was a triumph of the postmodern. He is poetry editor of a new academic journal, Second Nature: The International Journal of Creative Media. This is an open-access, peer-reviewed online journal auspiced by RMIT's School of Creative Media. He regards himself as possibly the only poet to have both been expelled from school three days into Kindergarten and to have made a significant contribution to the entomology collection of the Australian Museum.
ROGER COLLETT – owner and editor of Arrowhead Press. Has a family of five children and eight grandchildren scattered around the world from Dubai to Maine, USA but mainly in UK. No longer writes as his time is taken up with the press and a full-time day job as a computer systems engineer.
ALISON CROGGON lives in Melbourne, Australia. She has published several books of poems which have won or been shortlisted for several literary prizes. Her most recent poetry collection is Theatre, out from Salt Publishing in 2008. She has written nine plays and opera libretti which have been produced around Australia and broadcast on ABC Radio and is the author of the fantasy quartet The Books of Pellinor, which has been published in Australia, the UK, the US and Germany to popular and critical acclaim. She is Melbourne theatre critic for the national daily newspaper The Australian, and runs a respected review blog called Theatre Notes. She is the founding editor of Masthead. alisoncroggon.com
MARTIN DOLAN is from Canberra, where he moonlights as a bureaucrat. He returned to poetry when recovering from an operation in 1996. His first collection, Clouds and Edges, was published in 1999. His second, The Idea of Busan, will be published in 2008.
SALLY EVANS, poet and editor of the broadsheet Poetry Scotland, lives in Callander, Scotland. The latest of her several books is The Bees, a Satirical Fantasy of The Bees and An Elephant Artist in the Highlands, a long poem in terza rima illustrated by Reinhard Behrens. She is currently writing a series of Unpoems, or intertextual self translations, of which At the Antonine Wall is one. Her website is groups.msn.com/desktopsallye
ROBIN HAMILTON was born in 1947. He went to school and university at Glasgow, going on to do graduate work at York before finally teaching English at Loughborough University for twenty years before retiring. Hamilton is the author of two major collections of poems, The Lost Jockey (Bran's Head Books) and Pacts and Conjurations (Arrowhead Press), and is currently working on a study of cant in English writing from 1500 to 1900.
RANDOLPH HEALY was born in Scotland in 1956, moving to Ireland in 1958. He lives near the village of Enniskerry with his wife, Louise, and their five children. In 1997 he founded Wild Honey Press which has published over fifty titles by authors from Ireland, England, Australia and the United States. His work has appeared in anthologies such as Other ed. Caddel and Quatermain, Wesleyan, 1999 and Anthology of Twentieth-Century British and Irish Poetry, ed. Tuma, Oxford 2001. His collection Green 532 was published by Salt in 2002.
NATHAN HONDROS has just returned to Perth, Australia after living in Europe. His collaborative book of short fiction written with playwright Damon Lockwood is called Man and Beast and will be published in September. The King's Road, a novella he wrote in France and Italy, is contending The Australian/Vogel Literary Award.
PETER HOWARD read Physics and Philosophy at Oxford, and works as a Telecommunications Systems Design Consultant. He has been widely published in magazines and anthologies, including The Faber Book of Christmas, and the Oxford Poets 2001 anthology. His pamphlet Low Probability of Racoons appeared in 1994 and Game Theory in 2005. He won second prize in the 2000 Arvon competition. For five years he wrote a quarterly Internet column for Poetry Review. He taught Animated Poetry in Flash for the trAce Writing School. He's a member of the live poetry group The Joy of Six. His collection Weighing the Air was published in 2008 by Arrowhead Press.
ÁRNI IBSEN (1948 - 2007). Author of four collections of poetry and a dozen plays which are translated into ten languages and performed in Denmark, Sweden, Norway, Finland, The Faroe Islands, Estonia, Hungary, Germany, Ireland, England and the USA, as well as his native Iceland. A bi-lingual selected poems, A Different Silence, won The American-Scandinavian Foundation Translation Prize in 1999 and was published by Harwood Academic Publishers in 2000. In 1996 he was nominated for the Nordic Playwrights Prize for Heaven - A Schizophrenic Comedy (1995). His debut play was The Turtle Gets There Too (1984), a two-hander about William Carlos Williams and Ezra Pound. Subsequent plays include Elin Helena (1993), Fish Out of Water (1993), I Wish I Was a Goldfish (1996), the disjointed, cinematic satire entitled For Ever (1997), named play of the year in 1997, and Man Alive (1999), an opera libretto inspired by Everyman, as well as several plays for radio and tv. Numerous translation credits include a selected poems by William Carlos Williams (1997) and an anthology of plays, prose and poetry by Samuel Beckett (1987).
JANET JACKSON, poet of page, screen and microphone, featured at the 2006 and 2007 WA Spring Poetry Festivals and at the 2007 Melbourne Overload Poetry Festival. Her poems have been published in many print and online magazines and anthologies and she has self-published three chapbooks and her own website Proximity.
HALVARD JOHNSON was born in Newburgh, New York, and grew up in New York City and the Hudson Valley. Among his collections of poetry are Transparencies and Projections, The Dance of the Red Swan, Eclipse, and Winter Journey--all from New Rivers Press and, now out of print, archived at the Contemporary American Poetry Archives. Recent collections include Rapsodie espagnole, G(e)nome, The Sonnet Project, Theory of Harmony--all from www.xpressed.org -- and The English Lesson, from Unicorn Press. Hamilton Stone Editions has published two collections: Guide to the Tokyo Subway and Organ Harvest with Entrance of Clones.
JILL JONES won the 2003 Kenneth Slessor Poetry Prize for Screens, Jets, Heaven: New and Selected Poems and the 1993 Mary Gilmore Award for her first book of poetry, The Mask and the Jagged Star. Her latest full-length book, Broken/Open, was short-listed for The Age Book of the Year 2005 and the 2006 Kenneth Slessor Poetry Prize. In 2007 she took part in the 23rd Festival International de la Poésie in Trois-Rivières, Quebec, Canada. Her work has been translated into Chinese, Dutch, Polish, French, Italian and Spanish. She has collaborated with photographer Annette Willis on a number of cross-artform projects.
PIERRE JORIS is a poet, translator, essayist & anthologist. He has published over forty books, most recently Aljibar II (poems, a bilingual edition with French translations by Eric Sarner) and Justifying the Margins: Essays 1990-2006 (SALT Publishing, forthcoming fall 08). His 2007 publications include the CD Routes, not Roots; Aljibar and Meditations on the Stations of Mansour Al-Hallaj 1-21. Recent translations include Paul Celan: Selections, and Lightduress by Paul Celan, which received the 2005 PEN Poetry Translation Award. With Jerome Rothenberg he edited the award-winning anthologies Poems for the Millennium (volumes I & II) and most recently, Pablo Picasso, The Burial of the Count of Orgaz & Other Poems. Check out his website & his Nomadics blog.
TREVOR JOYCE is an Irish poet whose most recent books are with the first dream of fire they hunt the cold (2001) and What's in Store (2007). He is a co-founder and director of SoundEye (soundeye.org) and co-founded New Writers' Press in Dublin with Michael Smith. He is a Fulbright Scholar and a member of Aosdána.
JOHN KINSELLA'S most recent volumes of poetry are Shades of the Sublime & Beautiful (Fremantle Press, 2008; Picador UK, 2008) and Divine Comedy: Journeys Through a Regional Geography (WW Norton, September 2008; University of Queensland Press, September 2008). His other recent titles include Disclosed Poetics: beyond landscape and lyricism (Manchester University Press, 2007), and Contrary Rhetoric: lectures on landscape and language (Fremantle Press, 2008). Arc (UK) will publish his version of Comus in October, 2008. He is a Fellow of Churchill College, Cambridge University and a Research Fellow at the University of Western Australia.
S. K. KELEN is an Australian poet. His most recent books are Goddess of Mercy (Brandl & Schlesinger, 2002), and Earthly Delights (Pandanus, 2006).
LIZ KIRBY is officially a bitch! (Bitchlit: Crocus Books). She works as a poet and writer of prose and reviews, teacher of writing, literature and linguistics, and organiser of 5 Rhythms Dance events. Recent poetry can be found in Skald Issue 24, review of Lee Harwood in Chroma 7.
PETER LARKIN is the author of Terrain Seed Scarcity, (Salt, 2001), and Leaves of Field (Shearsman, 2006). A new collection Lessways Least Scarce Among is forthcoming from The Gig. Recent work has appeared in fragmente, Free Verse, Salt Magazine and Stride Magazine. An interview with Edmund Hardy is available at Intercapillary Space.
CINDY LEE is a London-escapee, living on the weird and wonderful Isle of Wight (UK) with her two young children. Always fascinated by the compression of meaning into image, and of image into language, she began to write seriously as a poet in her mid forties, following the death of her husband in 2004. The work contained here represents her response to that event. Her new work is moving beyond it. None of this work, new or old, would have been possible without the poets who inhabit Poetryetc: a wonderful and inexhaustible source of advice, expansion, inspiration, and occasional indignation.
RACHEL LODEN is the author of Hotel Imperium (Georgia), which was named one of the ten best poetry books of the year by the San Francisco Chronicle, and Dick of the Dead, which Ahsahta Press will publish in 2009. Honors include two appearances in the Best American Poetry series, a Pushcart Prize, a fellowship from the California Arts Council, and a grant from the Fund for Poetry.
S.J. LITHERLAND lives in Durham City and is a member of her County Cricket Club. Her most recent poetry collections illustrate her divided interest between cricket and the rest of life: The Homage (Iron Press 2006) follows the fortunes of former England cricket captain Nasser Hussain in his final season 2003-4; The Work of the Wind (Flambard Press 2006) is a journal of her tumultuous years with fellow poet Barry MacSweeney. She has just completed a sixth poetry collection, The Absolute Bonus of Rain, and is working on a new book of cricket poems. Her dream: to see England at the Gabba.
BOB MARCACCI, a high school English teacher, lives in Vacaville, California with his wife and son. Bob's poetry has appeared in numerous online and print publications around the world. Read more about him on his blog: marcacci.blogspot.com.
PATRICK MCMANUS -- of Raynes Park, London – pensioner – ex following - architect – potter - volunteer mental health worker – running writing workshops – Survivor Poet - kept sanish by Poetryetc - published in 50 odd places including Beyond Bedlam – Magma – Cement and Water –You Tube not least Merton Allotments Association and Humanist magazines - does readings - has wonderful Partner Janet – cat Vile Boris – kids step kids grand kids and an allotment.
SHEILA E. MURPHY’S most recent full-length books of poetry include The Case of the Lost Objective (Case) from Otoliths Press, 2007, and Continuations (with Douglas Barbour) from The University of Alberta Press, 2006. Forthcoming are the Visio-Textual collection, Permutoria (with K.S. Ernst) from Luna Bisonte Prods, and Collected Chapbooks, from Blue Lion Books.
GLEN PHILLIPS has taught innovative English and Writing programs for over forty years in the tertiary sector. Currently he is an Associate Professor and Director of the International Centre for Landscape and Language at Edith Cowan University, Perth. His most recent books in 2008 are the co-edited: Contrary Rhetoric (John Kinsella's lectures) and Lines in the Sand (new WA poetry and prose). Glen's poetic works include Spring Burning: New and Selected Poems (1999), Sacrificing the Leaves (1988) and Lovesongs, Lovescenes (1991). Poems and stories have been translated into several languages and also appeared in fifty anthologies, journals and newspapers in nine countries. His new collection of poetry, Land Whisperings, comes out in Britain with Salt Publishing.
FREDERICK POLLACK was born in Chicago. He is the author of two book-length narrative poems, The Adventure and Happiness, both published by Story Line Press. Other poems and essays have appeared in Fulcrum, Hudson Review, Representations, Poetry Salzburg Review, Die Gazette (Munich), Gladhat, Malleable Jangle, Famous Reporter and elsewhere. He is adjunct professor of creative writing at George Washington University, Washington, DC.
MAX RICHARDS was born (1937) and educated in Auckland. After postgrad time in Edinburgh he taught English at La Trobe University Melbourne for many years, publishing articles and reviews on the poetry of Thomas Hardy, Allen Curnow, Judith Wright, William Hart-Smith, Peter Porter, Seamus Heaney, Les Murray, and others. His books are Under Mount Egmont and Other Poems and Catch of the Day. He lives in Doncaster, an eastern suburb of Melbourne. email@example.com
TAD RICHARDS’ credits include poetry, fiction, song lyrics. screenplays, nonfiction, journalism, art and drama. The poetry includes four books – The Gravel Business, The Map of the Bear, My Night with the Language Thieves, and Situations, a novel in verse. His most recent collection is Take Five: Poems in 5/4 Time. The fiction consists of an assortment of paperback originals under various names, including his own. The songs have been recorded by Orleans, John Hall, and Fred Koller. He’s also written on poets and poetry, on sports, on trivia, and extensively on music, including The New Country Music Encyclopedia. Struggle and Lose, Struggle and Win: The Story of the United Mine Workers Union, cowritten with Elizabeth Levy was listed as one of the best young adult books of the year by the New York Times. www.opus40.org
PETER RILEY’S selected poems, Passing Measures, was published in 2000, and Alstonefield, a long poem, in 2003, both from Carcanet. Since then a book of Transylvanian travel sketches, The Dance at Mociu, has appeared from Shearsman Books, and a books of three poem sequences, A Map of Faring, from Parlor Press (USA). Shearsman has also published two books of uncollected poetry and prose, The Days Final Balance, and The Llyn Writings. The most recent publication is Best at Night Alone, a booklet from Oystercatcher Press. His webite address is www.aprileye.co.uk. He lives in retirement in Cambridge, U.K.
KASPER SALONEN needs trees around him or he would lose his mind. He writes about the locales, phenomena and denizens of his daily life with a focus on the way the weather, the seasons and his own states of mind transmute them. He lives, writes and studies in Helsinki (in that order) and is also co-author of a self-published anthology, the No House Collective vol.1, forthcoming in 2008..
GERALD SCHWARTZ was born in Pottsville, Pennsylvania in 1958 and lives in West Irondequoit, New York. He is one of the founding members of the performance ensemble Solomons Ramada as well as an ongoing member of Faking Trains. He has collaborated with the Choreographer's Asylum and multimedia artist Damian Catera. In 2001 he was the recipient of the William Bronk Foundation Scholarship. His first collection of poems, Only Others Are (Legible Books) was released in 2003.
LARISSA SHMAILO’S new poetry CD is Exorcism (SongCrew 2008), available from CDBaby.com, iTunes, and Amazon; her new chapbook is A Cure for Suicide (Cervena Barva Press 2008). Larissa has been published in Barrow Street, Fulcrum, Rattapallax, Drunken Boat, and many other publications. Larissa translated the Russian Futurist opera Victory over the Sun by A. Kruchenych; a DVD of the original English-language production is part of the collection of the New York Museum of Modern Art. Her first poetry CD, The No-Net World (SongCrew 2006) is frequently heard on radio and Internet broadcasts. Larissa is listed in the Poetry Kit Who’s Who in poetry. Visit Larissa at www.myspace.com/larissashmailoexorcism
HEATHER TAYLOR iis a Canadian writer, performer & educator, whose work has been published and produced throughout Europe, Asia & North America. She recently graduated with an MA in Plays and Scripts from City University and her first feature film, The Last Thakur, premiered at the London Film Festival, 2008. Her first poetry collection, Horizon & Back, was published by Tall Lighthouse Books & she is currently completing a second collection to be published in 2009. "Heather Taylor maps an image-rich world with a voice that is fresh, tough & hard to ignore with strong, brazen writing that lives on & off the page." (Todd Swift) For more, visit her website heathertaylor.co.uk.
JOHN TRANTER has published more than twenty collections of verse. His collection of new and selected poems, Urban Myths: 210 Poems: New and Selected (University of Queensland Press, and Salt Publishing, Cambridge UK) won the 2006 Victorian state award for poetry, the 2007 New South Wales state award for poetry, the 2008 South Australian state award for poetry, and the 2008 South Australian Premier’s Prize for the best book overall in 2006 and 2007. In 1992 he edited (with Philip Mead) the Penguin Book of Modern Australian Poetry. He has lived at various times in Melbourne, Singapore, Brisbane and London, and now lives in Sydney, where he is a company director. He is the editor of the free Internet magazine Jacket and in 2004 he initiated the Australian Poetry Resources Internet Library.
LAWRENCE UPTON: Poet; sound and graphic artist; performer; based in Cornwall and S.E. England. Directed Sub Voicive Poetry from 1994 for ten years. Co-convenor of Writers Forum Workshop and co-director of Writers Forum press since 2002. BOOKS: Wire Sculptures (2003); Snapshots (2008). Co-editor: Word Score Utterance: Choreography in verbal and visual poetry (1998).
STEPHEN VINCENT - poet, photographer, artist, and director of Book Studio - lives in San Francisco where he also leads walking and writing workshops. Recent and forthcoming poems and reviews appear in New American Poetry (2008), Vanitas, Jacket, Kadar Koli, Mimeo Mimeo, Big Bridge, and Galatea Resurrects. Recent poetry volumes include Triggers (Shearsman ebook), Sleeping with Sappho, (faux ebook), and Walking Theory (Junction Press). An exhibit of his haptic drawings is scheduled for February at the Braunstein Gallery, San Francisco. His popular blog of poems, photographs, haptics and commentary is found at stephenvincent.net/blog/
MARTIN J. WALKER is an occasional poet, translator and language teacher now retired living in Lagorce (Fr-07) and Berlin. He attended Southampton and Hamburg universities in the '60s (when he wrote poetry in German for a short time), then lived and worked in Frankfurt for some 30 years. As he is rather a loner by disposition, Poetryetc, which he participated in for 7 years and may return to, was the most significant group experience he has known (excluding teaching) and he is very grateful for it.
CANDICE WARD'S chapbook, The Moon Sees the One, was published by Wild Honey Press (Ireland) in 2006.
MARK WEISS’S most recent poetry collections are Fieldnotes (1995) and Figures: 32 Poems (Chax Press, 2001). Different Birds appeared as an ebook in 2004 (www.shearsman.com). He edited, with Harry Polkinhorn, Across the Line / Al otro lado: The Poetry of Baja California (2002). Among his translations are Stet: Selected Poems of José Kozer (2006) and Cuaderno de San Antonio / The San Antonio Notebook, by Javier Manríquez (2004). His anthology The Whole Island: Six Decades of Cuban Poetry is forthcoming in 2009 from University of California Press. A new collection, As Landscape, is due from Chax Press in October of this year.
KENNETH WOLMAN is from one of the New York outer boroughs (you can hear it when he tawks). He has all these academic degrees and a profound grudge that, through his own errors, he never got to use them. However, he won a New Jersey State Council on the Arts fellowship in poetry back in 1995, and has lived on the memory ever since. He has published in a raft of places, some online, some in printed. Remaining a child of movable type (not the program), he has only recently accepted online publication as real.
HARRIET ZINNES'S many books include Drawing On The Wall (poems, a book that was named "a notable book of 2002" by the National Book Critics Circle), Whither Nonstoppping (poems), The Radiant Absurdity Of Desire (short stories), Lover (short stories), Ezra Pound And The Visual Arts (criticism), Blood And Feathers (translations of the French poetry of Jacques Prevert). She is a contributing writer of art criticism for New York Arts Magazine and a contributing editor of The Hollins Critic. Marsh Hawk Press will be publishing a new book titled Light Light Or The Curvature Of The Earth in the spring of 2009.
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