Dan Gawthrop on the future of Myanmar, and its internationally renowned political figure, Aung San Suu Kyi, “The Lady.”
Seventy-five years after its publication, Stan Persky takes note of George Orwell’s “Homage to Catalonia,” and its anniversary.
George Bowering finds a pronoun in the wrong seat on an airliner, placed there by a writer who should know better.
Brian Fawcett doesn’t find David Gilmour’s disinterest in teaching women writers criminal. What bothers him is the hysterical response to it.
Norbert Ruebsaat on the boy who didn’t like ice cream.
Michael Boughn has been teaching “The New American Poetry” in recent years, and thinking about what it means.
John Harris concludes his extended essay about Hartley Coleridge (1796-1849), the son of Samuel Taylor Coleridge
Myrna Kostash reports from Turkey.
John Harris’s extended essay on the Coleridges and company is part of the Poet and Son series.
Gorge Bowering compares some Oldies But Goodies with some Newies But Baddies.