How can we read a poem aloud in a way that captures its essence? With these five tips, reading poetry aloud can be done with intentionality and confidence.
We’re on a mission to get How to Write a Poem (and How to Read a Poem) into classrooms in every state. Join the challenge!
We’ve extended a poetry dare. And the subject is not quite willing. What will happen to Ed over the next 30 days?
We dare you to give “How to Read a Poem” to an English teacher. Here are our Top 10 reasons, plus a giveaway.
Celebrate National Poetry Month by joining in our first ever large group Poetry Dare. Read a poem a day with us, with the daily offerings from Every Day Poems or a choose a poet to read for the month.
For the reader new to poetry, Runyan’s guide will open your senses to the combined craft and magic known as “poems”. For the well versed, if you will, the book might make you fall in love again.
Would you like to get featured in some of our upcoming How to Read a Poem Top 10s? Tweet your ideas, your poems, or your pictures to @tspoetry.
Welcome to this month’s poetry classroom with Tania Runyan. Today’s poem will leave you wanting red.
We invite you to respond to the poems we’ll share here—their forms, images, sounds, meanings, surprises. Up today? A sestina.
Welcome to this month’s poetry classroom, with poet Tania Runyan. Up today, the innocence and wisdom of the goldfish pond.
Tania Runyan plays in the world of flash fiction with a new piece, exploring the dangers of following one’s imagination.
The editors have culled our very favorite links from our weekly Top 10 Poetic Picks from 2012.
Tania Runyan’s latest offering for Flash Fiction Friday, in honor of every awkward teenager and music box that did her in.
Poet and Every Day Poems editor Tania Runyon continues her Friday forays into the world of flash fiction with this provocative scene from a coffee shop.
Everyone knows writing conferences can get a little crazy. In fact, this normally prim poet was just caught flashing at the Midwest Writers Workshop. Fiction flashing, that is. I should have seen it coming. I hadn’t written fiction in nearly two decades, was let loose in Muncie, Indiana, without my husband and kids, and was […]
The best in poetry (and poetic things), this week with Lyla Lindquist. 1 Art Whatever you might think about a certain television network’s coverage of the London Olympic games, it’s been outright brilliant next to history’s treatment of art as an Olympic sport. Art competitions were a part of the games in the early twentieth […]
I know poetry is where I’m meant to be. I just can’t escape it.
The best in poetry, (and poetic things), this week with Matthew Kreider.