The Last Tuesdays Poetry Group 2019 Featured Poets

by Danielle Champiet-Coronado The Last Tuesdays Poetry Group featured poets for 2019! We have some fantastic artists coming to read their astounding works: G.L. Morrison, John Lupin, Emily Van Kley, Shaindel Beers, Jules Boykoff, Carlos Reyes, Andrea Hollander, Judith Barrington and much more to come! We’re staring the year off with a tribute to William […]

Application of Shadows Book Launch!

by Danielle Champíet-Coronado Application of Shadows, the newest collection by A. Molotkov, was given a proper christening on November 19th at Broadway Books in Portland, OR. The charming store located near the Lloyd Center Mall overflowed with attendees, all there to welcome this amazing work of literary art into the world. And what a party! […]

Last Tuesdays Poetry; October 30, 2018

  by Danielle Champiet-Coronado As we gathered on this most festive of occasions to commune with the artistic voices of the past and present, our eyes were treated to a plethora of delights. With the sun setting on All Hallows Eve, Barnes and Noble prepared for the season of merriment and giving. Beautiful decorations adorned […]

Clark County Poets Directory!

At last, we will have one! This directory will be great for the poetry community to know each other or at least of each other. It will also be great for those looking to build their writing resume and gain recognition with publishers. The requirements are not difficult. If you’ve never been published before, don’t […]

Last Tuesdays Poetry; September 25, 2018

by Danielle Champiet-Coronado We are a world immersed in poetry. From our first nursery rhymes to the music we bathe ourselves in daily; poetry surrounds us constantly. Even the books we love so much have splashes of poetry throughout to make the emotions stronger and the story more tangible. Steinbeck, Hemingway, even Stephen King all […]

Review/Interview: Self-Portrait in Dystopian Landscape

by Danielle Champiet-Coronado A curious book with a lyrical title that sounds like something you’d hear on the radio between Wagner’s ‘Flight of the Valkyries’ and DeBussy’s ‘Claire De Lune’. I say curious because of the book’s unique nature. “It’s written from the perspective of the observer being observed,” Stephen Lackaye, poet and author of […]