Wednesday, 23 December 2009

Orbis Magazine

I have two poems in the well known poetry and proze mag, Orbis 149, Autumn/Winter 2009.

They are looking now for suggestions and submissions welcome for their next issue, the big 150.
Plus 40 years of Orbis.

Featured Poets
Winners of the Virginia Warbey Prize

1st Prize: Jamie Walsh (Preface)
2nd Prize: Shelley McAlister (Sacred Heart)
3rd Prize: Jane McKie (Vija Celmins’ Surfaces)

Poems from Carol Carpenter (The Man Who Loved Paper Wasps); Stuart Jay Silverman   (Ukiyo-é); Robert Stein (This is about the leaves); Louise Warren (Long Pause Time Clock)
Prose: Vanessa Gebbie (Horizons, Dragon’s Teeth) and John Lowry (After she has gone)
Translation Jonathan Greenhause: Prefiero by Marcos Barcellos
Obituaries: Mike Shields on James Kirkup and Pauline Rowe on Michael Murphy & Matt Simpson   
Reviews Editor: Nessa O’Mahony
Reviews by Arthur Arnold, Jessica Colley, Emile Fischer, Andrew Marstrand, Nessa O’Mahony, Peter Salisbury and Eoghan Walls

Whether On land with Linda Benninghoff or at sea (Oliver Rice’s Winona Incipient…) where Kathy Miles is Saying Farewell To An Ancient Mariner, there’s plenty to enjoy. Find out what’s in The Hidden Place, cunningly revealed by Jim C. Wilson - and what does William Petty mean, I want to be a simple reed? 
Mike Horwood
is After Ezra Pound while Louis Daniel Brodsky considers a World Without Words, and Daniel Sluman chats up The Barmaid.
Let’s join him to celebrate the season with (me?) and Ted Harriott  in Carols: Ancient and Modern, and Katherine Duffy’s tale about Cinders in Carrowniskey; as Kate Dempsey reminds us, It’s What You Put Into It. Besides, as Adrienne J. Odasso points out, Tomorrow Never Comes Until


Niamh B said...

congrats! will have to get one...

Titus said...

Mega Congratulations! Me too.

Emerging Writer said...

Oh that's so cool. I'll look you up. It doesn't look like they sell online so I can't post a link for anyone to buy.

Vanessa Gebbie said...

Nice one, Kate!

Granny Sue said...

Congratulations! There's nothing quite like seeing your writing in print somewhere besides your own computer, is there?