Posts Tagged ‘ poetry ’

Harkey edits new edition of poems

Oct 4th, 2012 | By

John Harkey, a second-year Brittain Fellow in Georgia Tech’s Writing and Communication Program, recently served as editor for a facsimile edition of Lorine Niedecker’s handmade book of poems from 1964, Homemade Poems. The edition has just been published through The City University of New York’s (CUNY) Center for the Humanities, as part of Lost and

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Harkey reads from “Homemade Poems”

Sep 4th, 2012 | By

During this year’s Decatur Book Festival, second-year Brittain Fellow John Harkey read from a book he recently edited: “Homemade Poems,” Lorine Niedecker’s handmade book of poems from 1964. Lorine Niedecker was an American “objectivist” poet who explored conjunctions between plain, vernacular language and experimental techniques such as disjunction, wordplay, and radical condensation. Harkey discussed Niedecker’s

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Jennifer Holley Prose Poem Published

Feb 17th, 2012 | By

Jennifer Holley’s prose poem, “First Words,” appears in the recent edition of Indiana English, the journal of the Indiana Council of Teachers of English. The poem about learning penmanship appears in a special issue on “Nurturing Reflective Writers.”

Brittain Postdoctoral Fellow Makes Bestseller List

Nov 5th, 2011 | By

Second-year Brittain Postdoctoral Fellow Dr. Andy Frazee’s first book of poetry, The Body, The Rooms, ranked #17 on Small Press Distribution’s (SPD) poetry bestseller list for October. Founded in 1969, SPD is currently the only distributor in the country dedicated exclusively to independently published literature, serving over 400 small and independent presses. As such, it

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Digitizing Research Interests for the Classroom and the Job Market (D-Ped Seminar Topic for 9/14/11)

Sep 12th, 2011 | By

DIGITIZING RESEARCH INTERESTS FOR THE CLASSROOM AND THE JOB MARKET Katy Hanggi, Jennifer Holley, Kate Tanski, and Chris Weedman   Evaluation and Academic Tension Between Traditional and Digital Scholarship (Katy Hanggi) “Digital Humanities” is a term I have heard frequently, but I have not given it much consideration. My familiarity with it was limited to

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