Three Hearts: An Anthology of Cephalopod Poetry

Available
Product Details
Price
$29.99  $27.89
Publisher
World Enough Writers
Publish Date
Pages
262
Dimensions
6.0 X 9.0 X 0.55 inches | 0.78 pounds
Language
English
Type
Paperback
EAN/UPC
9781937797560

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About the Author
Sierra Nelson's poems have appeared in Crazyhorse, Poetry Northwest, City Arts Magazine, Forklift, Ohio, Painted Bride Quarterly, and DIAGRAM, among others. For over a decade she has collaboratively written and performed as co-founder of The Typing Explosion and the Vis-à-Vis Society, including at the 2003 Venice Biennale and on the Wave Books Poetry Bus Tour. She received her MFA in poetry from the University of Washington and is a MacDowell Colony fellow. She currently lives in Seattle, Washington. Loren and Sierra continue to collaborate under the name Invisible Seeing Machine.
Julene Tripp Weaver, a writer, retiring psychotherapist, and herbalist, follows the Wise Woman Tradition in Seattle where she resideswith her life partner and their many books.
Reviews

Three Hearts: An Anthology of Cephalopod Poetry features the lyrical work of 129 contributors, including poems, prose poems, art, and more, inspired by the Octopus, Squid, Cuttlefish, Chambered Nautilus, Ammonite, and Nautiloids.


This core-sample of contemporary, cephalopod-inspired writing reflects the variety of ways cephalopods intersect with our human lives and enter our creative inner worlds. The poems range in tone and style: heartbreaking, strange, reverent, funny, inspired by facts, steeped in the personal. Some poems feature speakers longing to be a cephalopod, or take on a first-person perspective: human mirror neurons firing empathetically like a squid's reflective iridophores. Many of the narrative pieces focus on a meaningful encounter between a human and a cephalopod. All over the world, in liminal spaces between earth, air, and sea-on the shore, by a tidepool, on a dock, on a boat, while swimming, while diving, in an aquarium, in a lab-so many human beings are having a moment with a cephalopod, which gives me some hope for humanity.

-Sierra Nelson, Editor