We’ve been quietly working behind the scenes on new developments, including an interactive literary map, an interview with the editors of the Ecopoetry Anthology, and this: a sneak peek of Issue 3′s cover art by John Brosio. Stay tuned as we unveil new content this summer.
Join Poecology contributors for a lively reading at the Sacramento Poetry Center on February 25th, 2013 from 7:30 to 9 p.m. Featuring writers Evan Winchester, Tess Taylor, Tim Kahl, harold terezón, Murray Silverstein, Sharon Coleman, Keely Hyslop, Sarah Ciston, and Kristi Moos.
For more information, visit: www.sacramentopoetrycenter.com.
Two years ago, in a little bedroom overlooking the Pacific Ocean in the quiet coastal town of Daly City, I launched Poecology. I was a graduate student with few resources. I had an idea, a blog, and a vision: to make Eco-literature, especially poetry, accessible to all. My hope [...]
From Dream to Reality: Poecology Finds its Place
Poecology began as a slip of the tongue. I was 25 years old at the time, living on a coastal bluff in a town just south of San Francisco, California. I was a grad student studying poetry. When I graduated, I set [...]
As we get ready to launch our second issue in less than a week, we’re excited to share pieces of the new issue with our readers. Here is an excerpt from “Attending to Our Nature”, an interview with Camille T. Dungy in which we talk poetry, nature, and the impact of our [...]
Camille T. Dungy
and many more. Stay tuned!
Submissions are now open for Poecology Issue 3, to be released in Summer 2013. For more information about what we’re looking for, please visit our Submission Guidelines page. For a sneak peak behind the scenes of how we handle submissions, visit our blog post:
As a writer who dutifully submits her work to literary magazines, I often wonder: how do the editors of literary magazines handle submissions? What really goes on behind the scenes?
Each time I click “send” and cross my fingers for the submissions page to say “your work has been sent”, questions run through my mind. [...]
by Brett Busang
There aren’t many genuinely dead places. Nor is Braddock, Pennsylvania – though a person with options is not likely to settle there. The word “miasma” comes to mind when I try to conjure up the town, three hundred miles distant. The first image I had approaching Braddock was of fog [...]