A continuation of the Pages to Pixels’ Poems on Loan series. The seventh installment comes from writer Rich Ives, whose poem here first appeared in elimae. It is entitled: “A Treatise on the Structure of Romantic Art”. Ives has published in North American Review, Massachusetts Review, Northwest Review, Quarterly West, Iowa Review, Poetry Northwest, [...]
Archives for posts tagged ‘The Food’
Sunday, 18 September 2011
Sunday, 4 September 2011
A continuation of the Pages to Pixels’ Poems on Loan series. The fourth installment has been graciously provided by Rainer Maria Rilke. The poem is entitled “Before Summer Rain”. (I have decided, though of course I am always happy to feature contemporary poets, that it would not hurt to throw some admirable classics into the [...]
Sunday, 14 August 2011
A continuation of the Pages to Pixels’ Poems on Loan series. The fourth installment has been graciously provided by Brian Laidlaw, and published in Pank. The poem is entitled “Elegy for the Analog Self”. Brian is a poet and songwriter out of San Francisco. He studied Creative Writing at Stanford, and earned his MFA in [...]
Sunday, 31 July 2011
A continuation of the Pages to Pixels’ Poems on Loan series. The fourth installment has been graciously provided by Ricardo Maldonado, and published in Boston Review. The poem is entitled America! America! My interview with Ricardo will be posted this week. The Poetry:
Sunday, 17 July 2011
Critic and scholar Daniel Green discusses “Me & Miss Mandible,” a work emblematic of Donald’s prosaic style and satire.
Saturday, 16 July 2011
Maybe it’s because Belaño keeps mentioning him in Savage Detectives, possibly because his name sounds cool, or it could be because I like Surrealism as literature; whatever the reason, here’s another post featuring Tristan Tzara. Tristan, a French experimentalist poet, pioneered the nihilistic aspects of surrealist and dadaist poetry in the early twentieth century. His [...]
Sunday, 10 July 2011
Pages to Pixels’ third installation of the “Poems on Loan” series, in which amazing work from a wide-range of literary journals is displayed on the site for the duration of a week.
Friday, 8 July 2011
Despite the advent of his work five-hundred years ago, Breugel the elder remains popularly referenced today.