Women Who Dance the Sacred in Words

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And what has disappeared with them is the big unifying dream. S. service men and women for our being able to celebrate these festivities. Each based their respective expressions of art on more everyday-type people than anything else. As a teenager she was writing for local newspapers using a multitude of pen names for her works. She stumbled through the weeds to get to Zora, and worked to get a headstone put in place. This day she has dreamt about, for just about all her life.

Tender the Maker (Swenson Poetry Award)

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My people joined the RLDS as settlers in the Great Lakes region of Ontario, Canada--a stream of family service in the ministry that deepened and expanded once women gained entrance to the priesthood in the 1980s. Does it fit into a specific literary movement such as Modernism, Romanticism, Neoclassicism, or Renaissance poetry? Hidden From the Surface by Corey Marsland, Imelda Hailes and David Collins. The Sea Cabinet was shortlisted for the Irish Times Poetry Now Award in 2007.(Wiki) Moya Cannon was born in 1956 in Dunfanaghy, County Donegal.

Inside My Humidor: Xikar Poems: Sagittarius 2014 - 2015

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Could that help to explain the popularity of... by whisperinggums During World War l, while working at a munitions factory, Elsie and her sister were enamored with a pair of friends from Newfoundland. She was an active member of the Quill Club. Some examples are Poverty (1893-94) and Unemployment (1909). It left my grey-faced and with such concentration that I began to develop a headache. This page includes a calendar of special poetry events and venues with regularly scheduled readings, mainly in the Pacific Northwest.

Eight New-Generation African Poets: A Chapbook Box Set

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Roggebai, South Africa: Kwela Books, 1999. This may sound unlikely, but one of the real pleasures of poetry is the opportunity to wrestle with the text and co-create meaning with the author. Once at the shop and presented with a lace gown, my initial protest turned to refusal. All in the valley of Death, Charge for the guns' he said: A lyric is a short poem which has the characteristics of a song. Is there anything that you can tell about the poem from the choices that the author has made in this area?

Women and Ghosts

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Read a selection of poetry by today's poets for inspiration. She worked at Radio Canada International while completing her PhD at the Universit� de Montr�al in 1953. A great many would-be poets should buy the salts by the barrel and pickle their effusions in it. ~Mary Wilson Little, Reveries of a Paragrapher, 1897 I sew my life together with the glittering thread of poetry. ~Terri Guillemets The poet lights the light and fades away.

House of Choices: collected poems

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Professor Dianna Kenny will launch Thomas Jones’s Life in Verse. Rabindranath Tagore- In Conversation with Albert Einstein. Source: Linda Kay, Sweet Sixteen: the journey that inspired the Canadian Women�s Press Club, 2012. Moving with the children to a London flat in December 1962, Plath tried to make a new life for herself, but the worst winter in a century added to her depression. An award winning novelist she has won the 1984 Gerald Lampert Award for Night Travelers.

Shaken memory of a Borderline's child

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But even so, we decided he had to be brought in. Their projects concerned themselves more with a message than the creation of art, though their rejection of male-imposed definitions and self-imposed oppression opened the doors for the exploration of female identity, feminist theory, and the female aesthetic. How am I supposed to fit the one into the other? She examines how organization can provide a richer experience for the reader and asserts that "the poet must use convention, but not be used by it, in order to create a free flow of energy through the book...yet not dictating the path so much that the reader cannot reenter with a sense of discovery." (For The Iowa Review, Fall, 2005.) Putting Your Poetry in Order: The Mix-Tape Strategy Katrina Vandenberg treats writers to her unique method for ordering a book of poems, asserting that "ordering poems becomes a familiar act if you consider the lyric poem in its original form—the song."

A Collage of Poetry

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Miniver Sulpicia, two poets share the name, both of Ancient Rome: Efua Sutherland (1924–1996), Ghanaian playwright, children's author and dramatist Anni Swan (1875–1958), Finnish author of children's books, journalist and translator Magda Szabó (1917–2007), Hungarian novelist, poet, playwright; The Door Tatyana Tolstaya (born 1951), Russian TV presenter, novelist, and essayist Angela Topping (born 1954), British poet, literary critic and author Flora Tristan (1803–1844), French socialist writer, feminist and activist Catherine Trotter (1679–1749), Scottish-English novelist, playwright, philosopher, and letter-writer Evgenia Tur (1815–1892), Russian novelist and literary critic; Antonina Agata Tuszynska (born 1957), Polish writer, poet and journalist Chase Twichell (born 1950), American poet, professor, and publisher Alisa Valdes-Rodriguez (born 1969), American novelist, journalist and screenwriter Aline Valek, (born 1986), Brazilian writer, novelist, editor and illustrator Jean Valentine (born 1934), American poet; New York State Poet Laureate Mariya Vilinska (1833–1907), Russian/Ukrainian novelist, and translator Mona Van Duyn (1921–2004), American poet; 36th US Poet Laureate Mahadevi Varma (1906–1987), Hindi poet, freedom fighter, women's activist and educationist from India Anastasiya Verbitskaya (1861–1928), Russian novelist and dramatist; Keys to Happiness Lidia Veselitskaya (1857–1936), Russian novelist; Mimi's Marriage Marie-Catherine de Villedieu (1640–1683), French playwright, novelist, and short story writer Marko Vovchok (1833–1907), Russian/Ukrainian writer; Ukrainian Folk Tales Julia Voznesenskaya (born 1940), Soviet/Russian writer; The Women's Decameron Rosmarie Waldrop (born 1935), American poet, translator and publisher Alice Walker (born 1944), American novelist, short story writer, and poet; The Color Purple María Elena Walsh (1930–2011), Argentine poet, novelist, musician, and playwright Mary Augusta Ward (Mrs Humphrey Ward, 1851–1920), English novelist Mary Webb (1881–1927), English novelist; Precious Bane Eudora Welty (1909–2001), American novelist, short story writer, and photographer Jane West (1758–1852), English novelist, poet, playwright, and tract-writer Rebecca West (1892–1983), British novelist, essayist, and travel writer; Black Lamb and Grey Falcon Edith Wharton (1862–1937), American novelist and short story writer; The Age of Innocence Elisabeth of Wied (pen name Carmen Sylva, 1843–1916), poet, playwright and queen consort of Romania Elizabeth Willis (born 1961), American poet, literary critic and professor Christa Wolf (1929–2011), German novelist, critic and essayist Mary Wollstonecraft (1759–1797), English novelist and feminist; A Vindication of the Rights of Woman Nellie Wong (born 1934), Chinese-American feminist poet; Dreams in Harrison Railroad Park, The Death of Long Steam Lady Virginia Woolf (1882–1941), English novelist and essayist; Mrs.

Hidden journal: A woman's poetry book

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Stylized into a convenient five lines of 5-7-5-7-7 onji, the little poem expressing one's feelings were sent in special paper containers, written on a fan, or knotted on a branch or stem of a single blossom. An author, poet and a painter she is best remembered for her memoirs that broke the silence of the life of women in the belle province of Quebec. In 1904 her second book was a biography of Sir Isaac Brock, the British hero of the war of 1812.

The Inclination to Make Waves

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Hers is not only the story of a tremendously gifted, driven, and prolific writer, but it is the story of twentieth-century America, told from the point of view of one Jewish activist. At Lit Hub, John Pipkin shares innovating bookseller James Lackington’s story of creating a book-selling boon back in 18th century London—he was similar to Amazon’s Jeff Bezos in many ways. D. (Hilda Doolittle) (1886–1961), American poet, novelist and memoirist Edwidge Danticat (born 1969), Haitian-American novelist; Breath, Eyes, Memory Cecilia Dart-Thornton, Australian fantasy novelist and short story writer; Bitterbynde trilogy Hélisenne de Crenne (real name Marguerite Briet, c. 1510–post 1552), French novelist, letter writer and translator Ana de Jesús (1545–1621), Spanish writer, poet and nun Mazo de la Roche (1885–1961), Canadian novelist in English; Jalna series Françoise d'Eaubonne (1920–2005), French feminist essayist and science fiction novelist; ecofeminism Ellen DeGeneres (born 1958), American writer, comedian, television host, and actress Lucie Delarue-Mardrus (1874–1945), French poet, novelist and journalist Yanette Delétang-Tardif (1902–1976), French poet, translator, literary reviewer and novelist Ella Cara Deloria (1888–1971), American ethnographer, Sioux oral historian and novelist Babette Deutsch (1895–1982), American poet, critic, translator, and novelist Dhuoda (c. 803–c. 843), Frankish moralist writing in Latin; Liber Manualis Joan Didion (born 1934), American journalist, essayist and novelist Annie Dillard (born 1945), American nonfiction writer, poet, essayist and novelist; Pilgrim at Tinker Creek Chitra Banerjee Divakaruni (born 1956), Indian-American poet, novelist and short story writer; Mistress of Spices Lady Florence Dixie (1855–1905), Scottish feminist travel writer, war correspondent and novelist Assia Djebar (born 1936), Algerian novelist, translator and filmmaker Valentina Dmitryeva (1859–1947), Russian/Soviet writer; Hveska, the Doctor's Watchman Emma Donoghue (born 1969), Irish-Canadian novelist; Hood Sara Douglass (Sara Warneke) (born 1957), Australian fantasy novelist; the Axis trilogy Rita Dove (born 1952), American poet; Thomas and Beulah Margaret Drabble (born 1939), English novelist and biographer; The Millstone Daphne du Maurier (1907–1989), English novelist; Rebecca Elaine Dundy (1931–2008), American journalist, novelist and biographer Dương Thu Hương (born 1947), Vietnamese dissident and novelist; Paradise of the Blind Rachel Blau DuPlessis (born 1941), American poet and essayist, known as a feminist critic and scholar Marguerite Duras (Marguerite Donnadieu) (1914–1996), French novelist, playwright and screenwriter; L'Amant, Hiroshima mon amour Maria Edgeworth (1767–1849), English-born Irish novelist; Castle Rackrent Barbara Ehrenreich (born 1941), American feminist, socialist and political activist George Eliot (born Marian Evans, 1819–1880), English novelist and poet; The Mill on the Floss, Silas Marner, Middlemarch Claudia Emerson (born 1957), American poet; won the 2006 Pulitzer Prize for Poetry Isobel English (1920–1994), English novelist; Every Eye Nora Ephron (1941–2012), American film director, producer, screenwriter and novelist Louise Erdrich (born 1954), American novelist, poet and children's writer Mari Evans (born 1923), American poet, playwright and children's writer Matilda Jane Evans (Maud Jean Franc, 1827–1886), Australian novelist Penelope Farmer (born 1939), English children's novelist; Charlotte Sometimes Jesse Redmon Fauset (1882–1961), American poet, essayist and novelist; Plum Bun Else Feldmann (1884–1942), Austrian playwright, poet and novelist Fanny Fern (1811–1872), American columnist, humorist, novelist, and children's writer; Ruth Hall Roberta Fernández, American novelist, scholar, critic and arts advocate Anne Finch (Countess of Winchilsea, 1661–1720), English poet Annie Finch (born 1956), American poet, translator and critic Penelope Fitzgerald (1916–2000), English novelist, poet, essayist and biographer Olga Forsh (1873–1961), Russian/Soviet writer; Palace and Prison Hannah Webster Foster (1758–1840), American novelist; The Coquette Raquel Freire (born 1973), Portuguese film director, screenwriter and novelist Mary Eliza Fullerton (1868–1946), Australian feminist poet, short story writer, journalist and novelist Alice Fulton (born 1952), American author, poet Mary Gaitskill (born 1954), American essayist, novelist and short story writer Kate Gale (born 1965), American poet, librettist and independent publisher Tess Gallagher (born 1943), American poet, essayist, novelist, and playwright Helen Garner (born 1942), Australian novelist and journalist; The Children's Bach Elizabeth George (born 1949), American mystery novelist; The Inspector Lynley Mysteries Stella Gibbons (1902–1989), English novelist, journalist and short story writer; Cold Comfort Farm Ellen Gilchrist (born 1935), American novelist, short story writer, and poet Nikki Giovanni (born 1943), African American poet, writer, commentator, activist, and educator Diane Glancy (born 1941), American poet, novelist and playwright Louise Glück (born 1943), American poet; 42nd US Poet Laureate Jewelle Gomez (born 1948), American poet, critic and playwright Nadine Gordimer (born 1923), South African writer, political activist and Nobel Prize in literature laureate Anna Katharine Green (1846–1935), American mystery novelist; Marked "Personal" Martha Grimes (born 1931), American mystery novelist; Richard Jury series Elena Guro (1877–1913), Russian Futurist writer; The Little Camels of the Sky Marilyn Hacker (born 1942), American poet, translator and critic Jessica Hagedorn (born 1949), Filipino American poet, playwright and novelist Judith Hand (born 1940), American novelist, essayist, and screenwriter Alice Harriman (1861–1925), American poet, and publisher; A Man of Two Countries, Wilt Thou Not Sing Carla Harryman (born 1952), American poet, essayist, and playwright; associated with the language poets Petra Hartmann (born 1970), German journalist, novelist and children's writer Eliza Haywood (1693–1756), English novelist, playwright, essayist, poet, and translator Shirley Hazzard (born 1931), American novelist, non-fiction and short-story writer Bessie Head (1937–1986), Botswanan novelist, journalist and short story writer Anne Hébert (1916–2000), Canadian poet and novelist; Kamouraska Jennifer Michael Hecht (born 1965), American poet, historian, philosopher and author Lyn Hejinian (born 1941), American poet, essayist, translator and publisher Marguerite Henry (April 13, 1902–November 26, 1997), American writer of children's books, especially stories about horses Mary Sidney Herbert (1561–1621), English poet, translator, and patron Karen Hesse (born 1952), American children's novelist; Out of the Dust Dorothy Hewett (1923–2002), Australian feminist poet, novelist, librettist and playwright Patricia Highsmith (1921–1995), American crime novelist and short story writer; Strangers on a Train Hildegard of Bingen (1098–1179), German mystic, playwright and poet writing in Latin; Scivias Hilda Hilst (1930–2004), Brazilian poet, playwright and novelist Linda Hogan (born 1947), American poet, novelist and short story writer Ellen Sturgis Hooper (1812–1848), American poet, member of the Transcendental Club Pauline Hopkins (1859–1930), American novelist, journalist and playwright Julia Ward Howe (1819–1910), American abolitionist, social activist, and poet, most famous as the author of " The Battle Hymn of the Republic " Fanny Howe (born 1940), American poet, novelist, and short story writer Susan Howe (born 1937), American poet, scholar, essayist and critic; closely associated with the language poets Mary Howitt (1799–1888), English poet and children's writer; " The Spider and the Fly " Ricarda Huch (1864–1947), German historian, novelist and poet Elizabeth Isichei (born 1939), Nigerian author, historian and academic Ina Coolbrith (born 1841), poet, writer, and librarian Helen Hunt Jackson (1830–1885), American novelist; Ramona Shelley Jackson (born 1963), Filipino American novelist, short story writer and essayist; Patchwork Girl P.