It’s not an easy road — grief. You step and carry, carry and step. Somehow, you grab hold of it, claim it, and move with it like you are climbing a mountainous trail. Cheryl Strayed did just that in her journey (through the) and (being) Wild. I traveled […]
The Labor Day holiday marks an ending and a beginning— readying us for a changing of seasons that moves from summer frivolity to autumn responsibilities. But I agree with poet Jericho Brown when he says, “Labor Day is my favorite holiday.”
Sending LOVE to all the survivors of the horrendous violence in Orlando. Sending LOVE to all of the victims, their families and friends, the community, the nation, the world…
As the trend of literary pub crawls continues, New Mexico residents can celebrate with some special collaborations of their own.
The cadence traveling throughout this poem made me feel like I was in her shoes, a fellow traveler, nearly hearing the footfalls. Mosher’s tale of love lost, love found…
Danielle and I have just entered our third decade together. So far, so good. But, to be honest, there have been difficult times. Choosing colors for the dining room, for instance. I’m slightly color-blind, which wasn’t the problem. The problem was that I can hold very firm opinions. […]
Oh, I want to be within this poem. Irish landscapes…romantic gestures…The visuals of the actions make you yearn to be sated, just as the protagonist is “thirsty, as if I licked the salty undersides of little boats anchored in the bay.”
Thousands of writers, editors, teachers, publishers and others keen for the written word converged in Los Angeles, California, from March 30th to April 2nd for the Association of Writers and Writing Programs annual conference.
I would love to get into the mind of Allison Thorpe. Humor is not easy for a lot of writers, but Thorpe’s words flow onto the page just like melted butter.
Can Google Raise Dead Authors? They’re trying to do just that. Through their Natural Language Understanding unit, Google is trying to teach its artificial intelligence to predict sentences of authors, such as Shakespeare and Mark Twain, by pouring millions of lines into networks