Pack your bags. We’re whisking you away on a dream getaway, if only in our imaginations. Write a poem about the luxurious destination you’ve dreamed of visiting. We already feel relaxed. Join us!
This month’s poetry prompt theme draws us into our subconscious mind, the place of dreams. Learn something about dream analysis and create a poem about a memorable dream you’ve had. Put on your jammies and join us!
Come in to our kitchen and let us pour you a cup of coffee while we discuss the heart of the home and create poetry. Join us!
Get cozy in your favorite chair and enjoy some new tunes and a brand-new theme. This week’s prompt is all about a place called home.
Will a computer ever surpass the capacity of the brain? This week’s poetry prompt invites you to consider the binary mind.
Check out our new playlist and prompt theme celebrating all things math, science, & technology. Come and see how numbers, physics, and poetry work together.
We conclude our group discussion of On Being a Writer by considering the things with which a writer might surround himself to influence his writing.
This week’s prompt invites you to play word games. Join us as we learn how games can improve and grow our poetry.
Come along on an exploration of the literary epic and find out why Virgil made us readers. Remember to pack your prompt-writing pencil!
Join us for our newest book club offering, a three-week community discussion of On Being a Writer by Ann Kroeker and Charity Singleton Craig.
Join us for this week’s prompt as we explore the nature of simile and its use in epic poetry.
This week, our prompt encourages you to run away with the circus. You can be a lion tamer, an acrobat, anything! Write a poem about your new adventure.
This week’s Circus & Carnival poetry prompt celebrates a guilty pleasure: Carnival food. Where else can you write a poem about corn dogs?
Memoir Notebook is a monthly column dedicated to longer creative non-fiction works. Today, Wm. Anthony Connolly is cutting onions. Or is he?
Sometimes poetry is just begging not to be understood. In this week’s ‘poemcrazy’ book club installment, we’re invited to ‘not think, not understand.’
Charity Singleton Craig hosts a segment of our Poets and Writers Toolkit featuring Six-Word Memoirs to spark creativity.
We’re reading ‘poemcrazy: freeing your life with words’ together at Tweetspeak for National Poetry Month. This week, we talk about listening to ourselves.
The best known haiku attribute — the 17-syllable count and 5-7-5 rhythm — turns out to be its least valid attribute. Christopher Patchel explores Why Haiku.