- NewMain MapleWorksMaple Talker, 2008 - present
Jimmy ThePeach, is a published poet, author, songwriter, musician, engineer, and producer.
As a punk in and around San Francisco in the late 70s and early 80s, he was part of the seminal movement that, much like the Beat Poets of the 40s and 50s, rebelled against social conformity and conventional musical traditions.
He just finished collaborating with artists in the Netherlands, Spain and the US on the international project, The Unimaginable, a short videoart piece currently touring as part of the 100X100=900, 9hundred “100 videoartists to tell a century." https://vimeo.com/59793600
In his ninth year writing and publishing HaikuToday, Peach lives with his wife, Patti, two greyhounds, one parakeet, and the ghost of a hind-walking cat, in NewMain, Virginia.
I have seen the future and it is AI. And it is here.
Fascinating recording of Jupiter sounds (electromagnetic "voices") by NASA-Voyager. The complex interactions of charged electromagnetic particles from the solar wind , planetary magnetosphere etc. create vibration "soundscapes". It sounds very interesting, even scary.
their real passion lies in filmmaking for the arts, particularly, poetry, dance and music. They have won several awards for their dance and poetry pieces as well as producing a documentary which won the Channel 4 short documentary award at the Kendal Mountain Film Festival. […]
The piece “You will drown for poems” is a continuation of their love of collaborative arts projects and mixes poetry with movement for the screen. The key theme in this piece is that of the migrant artist and it reflects upon the importance of one’s work as a link to home and sense of belonging.
I’ve seen a lot of innovative dance-centered poetry films over the years, but this is the first aquatic one that I can remember, and Julie Ann Minaai‘s choreography takes full advantage of the dream-like movement of fabric and diffuse lighting available underwater. The evocative music is credited to Cato Hoeben. As for the poem, it originally appeared in Lantern Review: A Journal of Asian American Poetry, and carries the dedication “for Dennis Kim, 1983-2005.”
Featuring: Manufactured dreams, An Even Dozen, The Mainichi, Blue Willow Haiku World (by Fay Aoyagi), Kissing, Divorce Tanka, Jupiter Sounds On, A Fold In Space, An Ode To Scrapple, birds, Happy Birthday Goethe, Moonlight (Original Mix), a tourist feels bears need more training, to drown for, four years in an Eritrean jail (Poetry Gave Me Hope), dot dot dot
Stephanie Mohan @grevilleacorner
The Mainichi @themainichi
Fay Aoyagi @faysftsuyaku
The Haiku Foundation @haikufound
Micropoetry Society @pssms
Chen-ou Liu @ericcoliu
Jimmy the Peach @JimmythePeach
Dave Bonta via Via Negativa @VNegativa
Rita Dove via Poetry Foundation @PoetryFound
Noah Falc via Poets.org @POETSorg
Daniel Brown via Poetry Daily @Poetry_Daily
Maria Popova @brainpicker
R. A. Villanueva via Moving Poems @moving_poems
Beez Laine @beezknez
Debbie Strange @Debbie_Strange
Paul David Mena @pauldavidmena
Earth Pics @Earthepixxx
Yogendra Pathak @yog_path
Joyce Budenberg @joycebudenberg
Rob Cairns @robbiepoet
Delia DeVry @DeliaDevry
Dark Chimera @IllusiveHaven
After rhyme declined in '99
people began to weigh their words.
Rather than timing the rhyming
literally, they found
sound has an affinity
for much larger harmonies.
A word’s weight is different than the
sound of the thing.
Some words echo when not said out loud
Some words rise like mist off the page
Some words cannot walk alone
Some words act differently
Some words find old souls
Some words can swim
Some words are for the future found
Some words were never here
Some words have music in them
Some words... without a sound
Some words cannot be taken back
Some words will never be forgiven
Some words are misunderstood
Some words fit perfectly
Some words are poetry
Some people believe
the new cannot be true.
Old ways are the only ways for them.
But, when things have changed like this,
there is no going back.
Not long ago
the shortest distance
between two points
was a line.
Now the shortest distance
between two points
is a fold in space.
月見草夕月よりも濃くひらき 安住 敦
tsukimisô yûzuki yori mo koku hiraki
than the evening moon
from ‘Haidan,’ (‘Haiku Stage’) a monthly haiku magazine, September 2014 Issue, Honami Shoten, Tokyo
Fay’s Note: Atsushi Azumi (1907-1988) ‘tsukimisô’ is evening primrose, but I chose a literal translation ‘moon-viewing grass.’
In The Meantime and Between Time PT. 4 (Once Again It's On)
As we proceed and continue!! in the meantime and between it's on!! once again!! Not like theatres getting shot up in Lafayette Louisiana per
Imagine Holding the First Copy of Your Book | AuthorHouse
Your book is your passion, and you've spent months, maybe even years finishing it. After all this time imagine holding the first copy of you
I classici dell’arte si animano con la magia del digitale
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