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Posts Tagged ‘Edmund Berrigan’

HTML Giant Reviews Edmund Berrigan’s Can It! November 5, 2013: Edmund Berrigan has a new book of poems out called Can It!, published by Letter Machine Editions. Connor Fisher takes a moment to review it, over at HTML Giant. The first time that I read the title of Edmund Berrigan’s bold book Can It!, I misread the words as a syntactical anomaly. The words seemed to combine a common inquiry (“can it [...] by

Help Letter Machine Editions and Baby Georgia Make These Gorgeous Book-Objects January 31, 2013: Help Letter Machine Editions bring beautiful objects into the world! Essentially, this is a deep subscription to the next two books (Aaron Kunin's Grace Period: Notebooks 1998-2007 and Edmund Berrigan's Can It!) (the designs are swoonworthy, as bloggers like to say) with a discounted discount (Kunin's book alone will retail for $25, so this is [...] by

Berrigan and Myles Rock the Music Hall of Williamsburg May 23, 2011: New York Press had a little chat with Eileen Myles last week about her then-upcoming appearance at the Music Hall of Williamsburg with none other than Sonic Youth frontman and poetry fanatic Thurston Moore, whose new album, Demolished Thoughts, has just released. Moore asked both Myles and Edmund Berrigan's band I Feel Tractor to open the show [...] by

ON Contemporary Practice Volume 2 February 9, 2010: For anyone out in the Bay Area tomorrow night, coeditors Michael Cross and Kyle Schlesinger, and a critical mass of Bay Area contributors will launch ON Contemporary Practice 2 at Moe’s Books in Berkeley. When Michael, Kyle, and I conceived of the journal about two and a half years ago it was at the Tile Bar in the East Village after a [...] by

Howdy October 3, 2009: Thank you for letting me come over. Having just arrived I’m already baffled but that’s as good a place to begin as any since I’m typically only able to write once I’ve cleared my head of anything resembling thought (or so I tell myself between the cracks). On the other hand this predilection can make writing prose a bit of a tricky [...] by