Very grateful to Ariel K. Moniz and Terri Pinyerd for publishing my mystical poem about a cranial sacral session in their gorgeous zine, Hyacinth Review. This poem was originally published in Amethyst Review, but I’m glad it has a second incarnation in such a gorgeous magazine. Hyacinth Review features art, photography, poetry, and other writing, and, like Amethyst Review, they are open to publish work that explores the sacred. This is really unusual in the lit world, actually. Find the poem here, and also check out my previous post which includes links to other spiritual work published in Amethyst Review.
Petrichor Magazine Issue 21 Poetry
Petrichor Issue 21 is full of interesting writing and includes a number of great visual art pieces. My work is an ekphrastic poem about Joan Mitchell’s “The Hudson” painting from the 50s, called “The Hudson Looks Different.” Also included is an asemic art or writing piece, made from old journals and sketchbooks, a palimpsest of sorts. I love the range of experimental work in Petrichor and am grateful to Seth Copeland and the other editors for these publications. Find my work here.
Gone Lawn Best of the Net Nominations 2023
Really honored to have my zuihitsu poem, “Again: Holidays” nominated for the 2023 Best of the Net anthology for the poetry category. Very grateful to Owen Wyke and Amy Barnes for the nomination.
Mom Egg Review | Eco-Poetry Folio
Surprised and happy to be included in Mom Egg Review’s online eco-poetry-themed folio. It includes a great selection of poets, so be sure to read the whole issue here, and find my work here. The poems in this portfolio, curated by Cindy Veachy and Jennifer Martelli, are mother-ecological pieces with a range of poetic expressions.
Schuylkill Valley Journal | Koss Telemother Poem
So grateful for this publication in Schuylkill Valley Journal, Volume 54, Spring Summer 2022, of “Telemother,” a mother poem I wrote in my twenties (it has been refined). This is such a handsome issue. When humans kill themselves off and the apes learn to read, they’ll find this in an abandoned used bookstore and love it. So much to love about print.