Wednesday, October 17, 2007

Reading at Canessa October 28

Last Sunday of the month.



Canessa Park, tucked in the heart of North Beach
708 Montgomery x Columbus

Pleasant snack-like things and beverages will be provided.$2-3 donation suggested.

George Albon's books are Empire Life (Littoral Books), Thousands Count Out Loud (lyric&), Brief Capital of Disturbances (Omnidawn Press), and Step (Post-Apollo). Work of his has appeared in Hambone, New American Writing, Five Fingers Review, The New Review of Literature, and elsewhere. His essay "The Paradise of Meaning" was the George Oppen Memorial Lecture for 2002. A new book, Momentary Songs, will appear early next year from Krupskaya. He lives in San Francisco.

Amber DiPietra tutors foster children and works for Kelsey St. Press. She is also co-creator of the blink zine. You can find her work in the new issue of Five Fingers Review or visit her blog at She is a graduate of the MFA Program in Writing at California College of the Arts in San Francisco.

Joseph Lease's critically acclaimed books of poetry include Broken World (Coffee House Press) and Human Rights (Zoland Books, 1998). His poem "'Broken World' (For James Assatly)" was selected for The Best American Poetry 2002 (Scribner). His poems have also been featured on NPR and published in The AGNI 30th Anniversary Poetry Anthology, VQR, Bay Poetics, Paris Review, and elsewhere. Thomas Fink’s book A Different Sense of Power: Problems of Community in Late-Twentieth Century U.S. Poetry includes extensive critical analysis of Lease’s poetry. Lease’s recent readings and residencies include those at the University of Minnesota, The Poetry Project at St. Mark’s Church, City Lights Books, the University of Nevada-Las Vegas, The Poetry Center at San Francisco State University, the University of Denver, West Virginia University, Stanford University, and elsewhere. Lease is Associate Professor of Writing and Literature and Chair of the MFA Program in Writing at California College of the Arts in San Francisco.

No comments:

on Twitter

, where this blog lives now. because it can be read and posted to through that app, one-handed, on my back, by a body of water, or in the cool olive green light above my mattress. This is articulation my spine had not dreamed of before.

My blog lived on Tumblr for a minute

because it is so much easier to access from my phone. fallinginrealtime.tumblr This is the feed. No, I don't like it. I can't add another virtual box. I'll make due with Twitter.

Real Time Archive