Tag Archives: poetry

The Good Earth

 

. . . peo­ple
in the mouth of . . .
Mon­key Face. . . .
 
[At Smith Rock State Park.
Photo by Katie Eberhart.
Click for larger image.]

The Good Earth by Katie Eberhart was published in the Elohi Gadugi Journal, Intersections & Transitions issue, Winter 2014:

The Good Earth by Katie Eberhart

We climbed Smith Rock and there were peo­ple
in the mouth of the stone pil­lar—
Mon­key Face. To get there you go by
Ter­re­bonne. From the high­way you think . . .

. . . please visit EG Journal to read the entire poem.

‘Unbound: Alaska Poems’

Unbound: Alaska Poems by Katie Eberhart

Unbound: Alaska Poems by Katie Eberhart and published by Uttered Chaos Press can be ordered from the publisher or at Amazon.com and is in available at some independent bookstores, including: 

Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, Bend, Oregon
Parnassus Books, Ketchikan, Alaska

Fireside Books, Palmer, Alaska

In Unbound: Alaska Poems, the poems evoke places and historic moments such as the evidence left behind by former residents of the (Matanuska) Colony house we lived in for twenty-eight years as well as nature and seasons, hot springs, berry picking, root vegetables, ravens, and the magically technological room at the Museum of the North in Fairbanks that is called The Place Where You Go To Listen.

Is Nature Enough? and Still Life With Vegetables, two poems in Unbound: Alaska Poems appeared first, and can be read online, in the Elohi Gadugi Journal.

Other poems have appeared in Cirque JournalSand Journal (Berlin), and the Palmer (Alaska) Arts Council’s 2010 Anthology, Voices Between Mountains. Water Tower Tales was the featured poem at the Palmer Arts Council’s annual meeting in 2011.

More about the process of publishing Unbound: Alaska Poems on my Nature & Literature blog:  The Long Road to a Poetry Chapbook.

 

Book Review of ‘Deep Landscape Turning’

browningturningBook Review of ‘Deep Landscape Turning’ by Ann Hutt Browning on Rattle.com:

“Even on a second—and third—reading of Deep Landscape Turning, I am sucked into Ann Hutt Browning’s vision, and can enjoy another romp through poems of youth and death, love and politics, travel, and a daughter chronicling her flawed father. . . . I see disintegrated family relations in the letter (a poem) from an English aunt . . . but then also a closeness between husband and wife. In “Soliloquy And Near-Soliloquy,” the husband speaks alone on the porch . . .” [read the entire review on Rattle.com]

Permalink: http://www.rattle.com/poetry/2013/04/deep-landscape-turning-by-ann-hutt-browning/

More about the process of writing this review on my Nature & Literature blog.