The Spokes of Venus gets reviewed in Gulf Coast.

Stu Gill interviewed me for Front Porch.

I am the fortunate recipient of a 2016 Mississippi Arts Commission Fellowship! Mississippi remains my permanent residence, and this will help me revise and prepare my third collection, forthcoming from Carnegie Mellon, and written in and about Mississippi!

I’m a proud graduate of Emerson College’s MFA program, so I’m thrilled to have The Spokes of Venus highlighted in the Alumni magazine, Expression.

The Cloudy House, a site on “the poetics of building a good project book” interviewed me about The Spokes of Venus.

The Spokes of Venus gets a mention in the Kenyon Review’s Summer Reading Recommendation list.

The Spokes of Venus is reviewed in the Clarion Ledger, and  there’s a review on Joyce Peseroff’s blog.

James Scott interviews me about Memorious over at TK Podcast.

Poetry Society of America interviewed me about Memorious for their series Site Visits.

Audio recording of my reading at SAFTA is up at Citizen Lit!

Grateful to be featured on Poetry Daily’s poem of the day site today with The Morning of the Poem.

I’ve just added the new multimedia collaboration with composer Aaron Stepp to my collaborations page: check it out here!

My second collection of poems,The Spokes of Venus (Carnegie Mellon University Press), is now officially released an available online and in bookstores!


AWP has posted the podcast of the 2015 panel “How to Use Literary Magazines in the Classroom and Why,” in which I join Christina Thompson of Harvard Review, Michael Nye of the Missouri  Review, Rachel May, and Jenn Scheck-Kahn of Journal of the Month to talk about teaching with and about lit mags.

My poem “What is Left Here,” which originally appeared in Ploughshares, is read on the show Audio Saucepan on KSFR, Santa Fe’s Public Radio, January 27, 2016. (Available for streaming for two more weeks.)

Georgia Review features “ Sonnet for the Sin of Foolishness” in their weekly feature from the vault.

Verse Daily reprints “Patriarch” from the Harvard Review.

32 Poems features “Everybody’s a Picasso” online from their Summer 2015 issue.