Literature Program
 


Tuesday, June 4, 2013 at 7:30 p.m.

$5

Earth's Daughters presents

Gail Fischer & Philip Terman

Gray Hair Poetry Series

Gail Fischer is the author of Red Ball Jets (Outriders Poetry Project, 2011). She earned her BA and MA degrees at the State University of New York at Buffalo, where she studied poetry with Mac Hammond, John Logan, and Irving Feldman. She shared a special issue of Audit/Poetry with Thomas Frosch, and was a winner in the Second Biennial Burchfield Center Poetry Competition. She works on the professional staff of the New York State Archives and lives on 97 acres of reforested land dedicated to the protection of songbirds and wildlife.

Philip Terman has a new chapbook out, Among the Scribes. His books of poetry include The Torah Garden (2011), Rabbis of the Air (2007), Book of the Unbroken Days (2005) and The House of Sages (1998). His poems have appeared in many journals and anthologies, including Poetry, Georgia Review, Kenyon Review, The Forward, Autumn House Anthology of Contemporary Poetry, and Blood to Remember: American Poets on the Holocaust. Recipient of the Kenneth Patchen Award, the Sow's Ear Chapbook Prize, and the Anna Davidson Rosenberg Award for Poetry on the Jewish Experience, Terman teaches creative writing and literature at Clarion University of Pennsylvania, where he directs the visiting writers program. He co-directs the Chautauqua Writers Festival and is contributing editor for poetry for the journal Chautauqua. He also co-directs the Bridge Literary Center, a community based gathering space for writers in Franklin, PA.

 
 
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IN THE GALLERY
from Nov. 10, 2017
through Dec. 22, 2017
 

Laylah Ali
Paintings and Drawings


Laylah Ali's work explores power dynamics and interpersonal conflict through compositions that position culturally, racially and sexually ambiguous figures in precarious, loaded, and unexpectedly humorous situations. Ali uses concise—even minimal—imagery that is specific in rendering and intent. While there are narratives in Ali's work, they are stories whose open spaces often give them the atmosphere of fables.