On Owning Shame
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While I am grateful that Arc Poetry Magazine publishes chapbook reviews, Jan Conn's review of Christine Sloan Stoddard’s The Tale of the Clam Ear (AngelHousePress, 2018) demonstrated ableism and a lack of sensitivity. Chris Johnson was good enough to share the review with me before it went to print. I e-mailed my disappointment to both the author of the review and to Chris. Chris and the Prose Editor, Kevin Shaw apologized and assured me that they would be more careful in future. I invited Christine to respond. Here is her call for sensitivity and compassion.  I am proud of Christine, and will always fight against ableism and other forms of prejudice and bigoty in the publishing world and in the world in general. -- Amanda Earl, publisher of AngelHousePress



The Small Machine Talks Episode 46 - Season 4 OpenerThe Small Machine Talks Episode 46 - Season 4 Opener
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we talk season 3 hits and season 4 plans in this first episode of the 4th season

How Can We Dismantle the Canon: AngelHousePress Priorities Going Forward
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in which i discuss our priority to publish 2SLGBTQIA, BIPOC, women, D/deaf and disabled writers and offer the beginnings of a list of links to diverse writers and artists.

The Small Machine Talks Episode 45 - Interview with Hugh ThomasThe Small Machine Talks Episode 45 - Interview with Hugh Thomas
featuring:


The Small Machine Talks Episode 45

Interview with Hugh Thomas

Hosted by Amanda Earl and a.m. kozak

Sunday, June 23, 2019

Click here to listen to the episode.

In the final episode of season 3, we talk to Hugh Thomas about his new poetry collection, Maze (Invisible Publishing, 2019), math and poetry, false translations, constraints, travel and more. 

We Traced The Shape Of Our Loss To See Your FaceWe Traced The Shape Of Our Loss To See Your Face
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Hannah Rodabaugh’s We Traced The Shape Of Our Loss To See Your Face catalogues loss, loneliness, desire and melancholy in the dark palette of cave crickets and night beetles, burst stars, fuchsia as tarnished blue, scaly fish, clotted fibre. The chapbook considers mortality and permanence, the role of language, symbols, movement, materiality, pain and silence. 



AndanteAndante
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hiromi suzuki’s Andante invites you to imagine every tear of paper, every texture, the delicate pressure of words, the play of light. Andante is a still life version of a 35 mm black and white film with light and shadow briefly flickering on tree, bridge, piano, wall, crowd, phrase, letter, shape, then gone. 



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