“Opus Interrasile,” the longest poem I’ve ever written, appears in the Hauntings issue of Ruminate. This piece is crown of sonnets, although to be honest, I didn’t know that was the name of the form at the time. Its title comes from a type of metalwork that creates holes to make a design. The poem is set in the St. Louis Art Museum, where I have wandered since I was a child. My last note about haunting closes the issue as well.
“The Silver Standard” and “Once More” appear in the latest issue of St. Louis’s Natural Bridge.
In the latest Louisiana Literature, “At the East of the Garden” and “From this coal smoke, they move the orchids” explore the garden in the heartland where I was born and raised.
“Say We Found the Lions’ Gate Buried in the City” and “After Beauty Is Found Sleeping” conclude the latest volume of Quiddity.
“On the Revolutions of the Heavenly Spheres” appears in the Sound issue of Ecotone. While Copernicus gets credit for the title, this sonnet exists because of D – – – – -. You were never benighted. Respect.
“Silver Earth” — a sonnet about the silver at the root of our world — appears in One.