- 1:25000 a dripping tap Advice to a Squonk Amelia Arthur driving his wife home from a shopping trip Cool (Sharks) Crepuscle with Nellie Dining in the Cosmic Cafe Disregarding 12 O 2 Ekphrasis Evolution of the Universe Floaters Floating Frankfurt Bookfair 2012 Hare in a Glacial Sequence Heat and Sound Horse in Winter Incidental Field Notes in a Journal innominate group In the Beginning in the cinema stalls watching In the Workshop of Joseph Language and Place Lazarus and Martha at Tikipunga Falls Le Bar aux Folies-Bergère Manhattan Repentance Marilyn and the Physics of David Deutsch Marilyn poems Matapouri Track My lover is a rainstorm On seeing a newspaper picture of Sir Thomas Bouch Pasifika Queen Mab Pigeon Fanciers Poetry Live Poets Exposed Sealed Tombs Sequences shell SIck Child (Flying) So we all find the shore St Francis and the Birds St Helier Migrates after his Martyrdom Sunday after the Abbatoir The digital enhancement of photographs of Marilyn Monroe and Joe DiMaggio The Ghost at the Old Lychgate The Growing Weariness of Light The Tree at the Edge of the World Trees dropping Uncategorized Wavelengths
Category Archives: Language and Place
>Language>Place Blog Carnival edition #15: Encountering the Other features the blog entry “The Ghost at the Old Lychgate, St Mary, Berkhamsted” as one of the exhibits. If you have not visited a blog carnival before, take the chance to visit this multinational … Continue reading
>Language>Place Blog Carnival edition #9: individuation/assimilation features the blog entry Pasifica Queen Mab as one of the exhibits. I have found great delight in exhibits in the various blog carnivals – if you have not visited one before, take the chance when … Continue reading
>Language>Place Blog Carnival edition #7: unwritten language / unnamed places features the blog entry Place, Maps, Language as one of the exhibits. Please visit the carnival and browse the exhibits – they are worth every minute you spend there. practice … Continue reading
A map is its own language. Unspoken, it still manages to describe place, location and even scenery, often with an astonishing simplicity, but sometimes with a subtlety that can be quite breathtaking. A bright red line that illustrates a tarmac … Continue reading
The sixth Language and Place blog carnival is now online, with the theme Language and Place on the Edge. One of the links follows the Take Flight Writing in Whangarei exhibit, which includes a version of The Tree at the End of … Continue reading
The Tree at the Edge of the World is based on an image I took near Cape Reinga in New Zealand. This poem is also published on the Take Flight Writing in Whangarei “Language and Place on the Edge” feature.