This magazine is all fantasy: The issue was fun to read. Full of good writing and evocative imagery.
Eye to the Telescope is the online journal of the Science Fiction Poetry Association. A different person edits each issue (being published quarterly) and I myself have edited one – No. 16. The current issue, No. 22, “Ghosts”, is edited by Shannon Connor Winward, author of the Elgin Award winning poetry chapbook Undoing Winter (which I […]
Leah Umansky’s Straight Away the Emptied World is something interesting and different with a literary flavor.
Chemical Letters has been nominated for the 2016 Elgin Award for best poetry collection (of 2014/15)
A motion poem and a crowd-funded publishing program.
This week, Steve reviews the 2015 Horror-humour film “Freaks of Nature” and finds it rather flat, then alerts the media (us!) about a new semi-pro Canadian SF/F e-magazine!
Familiar stories made new, fresh and strange.
Despite the dark content, Sng’s poetry remains pleasant to read.
Announcing a new Spoken Word Youtube channel for science fiction and fantasy.
Poetry from a childhood spent exposed to radiation.
Not only does SF Poetry exist as a full-fledged entity, but there are also people who identify as SF Poets. AND they have their own little association too.
The conclusion of Diane Severson’s interview with poet and author Elizabeth Barrette.
An interview with full-time wordsmith Elizabeth Barrette
Fairy Tale reeducation via poetry
Our Diva delivers a short report on Worldcon and then dives right back into poetry
Today, something different. Spending a bit of time with the Elgin Award nominees.
A review of a poetry collection that includes a few directly inspired by the works of Lord Dunsany and H. P. Lovecraft.
“Horror is a church. Its blood-stained glass both colors and reflects its readers’ worldview. It sacrifices many readers on the altar of repugnance.”
A roundup of Sonya Taaffe’s poetry in a variety of print and online outlets. Quite the tour!
Clark’s poems are first and foremost informative, then creepy, grisly and even a little bit tongue-in-cheek funny.
Trolling the internet for wonderful tidbits of and about poetry, this is what I came away with.
Ecdysis No. 2 from Jonathan Crowe, featuring art, reviews and dinosaurs
Fabien Lyraud rounds up January’s popular posts for those who read the language of love.
Tanya Tynjala translates her talk with Jo Walton (a first? A translated Spanish language interview with an award winning Welsh author conducted at a Swedish science fiction convention?)
Offspring of the Moon is a beautiful little volume of 57 Moon Wind mostly short length poems. The cover art by Ludmila Korol, called “Moon Wind” is stunningly perfect and beautiful on the paperback cover. I was drawn in by the vividness of the imagery and found a kinship with the weird.
A collection of intensely intimate poetry which map a life
Amal El-Mohtar is the Nebula-nominated author of The Honey Month, a collection of spontaneous short stories and poems written to the taste of 28 different kinds of honey. She is a two-time winner of the Rhysling Award for Best Short Poem (“Peach-Creamed Honey” and “Song for an Ancient City”), and edits Goblin Fruit, an online […]
Unexplained Fevers brings Snow White, Rapunzel, Sleeping Beauty and others into the present day and/or the real world, making them get MRI’s, buy cars, and putting their images in glossy magazines.
A summary of excellent SF poetry that can be found online.
Today Amazing Stories achieves a milestone in publishing its 1,000th post (and then some!) When this project first began – the resurrection of the world’s first science fiction magazine – I had high hopes, huge ambitions and a tremendous amount of faith in the genre community; faith that its members would live up to the […]