Part 2 of Tweetspeak’s recent poetry party on Twitter was guided by prompts from “The Odyssey” by Homer, and 10 would-be Homers produced some epic poems.
“The Odyssey” by Homer provided the prompts for Tweetspeak’s recent poetry party on Twitter, and 10 would-be Homers wrote their own epic poems.
Looking for poetry on Twitter? Look no further than our Top 10 Poetic Tweets, featuring some of our favorite Twitter poems we’ve seen lately.
Tweetspeak Poetry’s most recent Twitter party resulted in ten poems about lemonade, lightning, bread, gears, a locomotive, and an equation — of bees.
Looking for poetry on Twitter? Look no further than our latest Top Ten Poetic Tweets, featuring some of the best Twitter poems we’ve seen lately.
At its heart, like the ice cream truck peddling frozen treats on a stick, Take Your Poet to Work Day is about access. Enjoy some highlights from our annual celebration.
See any good poetry on Twitter lately? We see it every day. Here are ten of the best Twitter poems we’ve seen lately.
One of the things poetry and Twitter have in common (when done well) is an economy of words. When we see good Twitter poetry, we stop and take notice.
Six additional poems from Tweetspeak Poetry’s recent poetry jam on Twitter, prompted by line from Ted Kooser’s “The Poetry Home Repair Manual.”
Tweetspeak Poetry’s recent poetry jam on Twitter used Ted Kooser’s “The Poetry Home Repair Manual” for prompts — with some surprising results.
We spend a lot of time on Twitter. (We’re Tweetspeak Poetry, right?) In fact, we figure we read thousands of tweets every month. Sometimes, we read a tweet and say to ourselves, “That’s poetry.” We want to take notice.
Like all work, the work of electronic communications contains an inherent poetry, perhaps several inherent “poetries.”
Apps that analyze your writing voice, your poetry, your reading preferences. It’s all in the math and science of This Week’s Top Ten Poetic Picks.
Six additional poems from the recent Tweetspeak Twitter poetry jam, with prompts taken from Annie Dillard’s “Tickets for a Prayer Wheel.”
The next six poems edited from the recent Tweetspeak Twitter Poetry jam, with the prompts from Annie Dillard’s “Tickets for a Prayer Wheel.”
The hair-splitting debate over split infinitives, 10x vs 10% better, Monopoly iron says farewell. Lyla Willingham Lindquist has This Week’s Top Ten Poetic Picks.
The best in poetry (and poetic things), this week with Lyla Lindquist. 1 Art As an insurance adjuster, I find the term “perfect storm” an unfortunate combination of words, unless we simply mean the sort of storm which generates a lot of business for me but in which no one is hurt and only easily […]
Years ago, I had the privilege of rubbing eyeballs with royalty. Flanked by an impressive retinue of distinguished figure heads, the fair-skinned and curly-haired king stood before a hushed audience at my university and delivered a cultural manifesto on the artist’s role in creating the juxtaposition of political and religious imagery to benefit and protect society.
But I was more interested in his shoes.