Colorado State University Center for Literary Publishing

x3reading

Colorado Review Podcast: August 2017 Episode

Aug, 31 2017 | no responses

In Colorado Review’s August 2017 podcast,  poetry editor Camille T. Dungy and associate editor Sam Killmeyer join podcast editor Meghan Pipe in the studio. Together, they’ll dive into poetry from Kaveh Akbar, Julie Henson, Aimee Nezhukumatathil, and Donald Platt from the Summer 2017 issue. Listen to the podcast here: Episode 26.

Colorado Review Podcast: May 2017 Episode

May, 31 2017 | no responses

In Colorado Review’s May 2017 podcast, writer Emily Sinclair joins co-podcast editor Lauren Matheny and editor-in-chief Stephanie G’Schwind in the studio to read her nonfiction essay “Searching for the Duck Hole” from the magazine’s Spring 2017 issue. Listen to the podcast here! (Episode 23)

10 Places for Daily Poetry

May, 05 2017 | no responses

In order to keep this daily poetry need stress-free, I’ve been actively seeking out daily poetry emails and services. I thought that you too, in your daily stresses, joys, and attention to spring weather, might also want to enjoy this stress-free daily poetry, and so I’ve compiled a list of places to sign up for and read poems.

In Defense of Odd

Apr, 21 2017 | no responses

Not that being odd is currently under literary attack or anything, but I’ve been thinking about how certain pieces of writing are perfectly misshapen—a trapezoidal-peg-round-hole sort of thing—just enough to defy clear categorization.

Colorado Review Podcast: April 2017 Episode

Apr, 19 2017 | no responses

In Colorado Review’s April 2017 podcast, podcast editors Lauren Matheny and Meghan Pipe sit down with Ada Limón, author of Bright Dead Things, finalist for the 2015 National Book Award in Poetry. Limón visited Colorado State University earlier this month through the CSU Creative Writing Reading Series. Listen to the podcast here! (Episode 22)

Preach, Mama

Apr, 14 2017 | no responses

I admitted, then, like a secret or a dare, “I’ve found myself writing preach, mama in the margins of the books I’m reading,” which has been the biggest puzzle to emerge out of many otherwise subtle changes.

Next Page »