You can listen to me read them, just plain at home if you want, or doing something, like cleaning up, working out at home, driving, if you know the way well, or whatever you want to do. I hope you enjoy the heck out of them. HERE they are.
The rollicking and bizarro story, Frogs is in the current issue of Sein und Werden.
The frog was splayed after its operation in the science lab, but not forsaken. He knew that his wife still loved him, even though he was in an advanced state of dissection. "Oooooo, Mdntf, let's hide under the table and touch tongues," she said one day during a family gathering to discuss the answers to the dilemmas facing frogdom. It was a difficult time for family unity, because frogs were being rounded up left and right to be taken to the labs. And it had been several months since any frogs had fallen from the sky to replace them. Special agent frogs, they were, the Forte Team.
The playful Bringing a New Poet into Your Home is now up at Gone Lawn Magazine, issue 3.
Your new poet's poetic style, sensitivity, affiliation with publishers from guerilla to grant-funded, and level of success with the opposite sex at open mic readings should determine the methods you use to introduce him or her. You might have an easygoing academic poet who can mix with any writer wearing tweed, but a high-strung spoken word poet who thinks he is a musician may be another matter entirely.
In fact, check out my art on the cover of issue 2
and the intense Breaking the Seal story in issue 1.
#Report Readout att: Subjects Discovering Project
As recorded from the brain of Kundra, Atlanta, Georgia, Earth, Hybrid Helicopter zone 13.#
Alex Thornber reviewed my chapbook, Watching the Windows Sleep, at the Short Review.
My story, Anti, is here to entertain you.
“What do you call this place?” I didn’t really want to talk much in there. For some reason, talking felt too—linear. The words seemed to have a kind of reverberation into associations that seemed somewhat meaningless at the time.”
“We call it The Anti-Story.”
I've been amiss with reporting my own publications lately. My story "Blueless" is at Dante's Heart.
Richard Kostelanetz is the taken name of a kibbutz/commune composed of
fifty industrious elves, none of whom competes with any of he others, all of
whom physically resemble each other, each known to the others only by the roman numeral visible on both the front and back of his t-shirt.
Lynn Alexander reviewed my chapbook, Watching the Windows Sleep, for Full of Crow. A very thoughtful and bold exploration of going beyond telling all the answers in stories, leaving some things up in the air, like life.
|Everything Experimental Writing||