When nothing goes as planned, what’s Plan B? Maybe coffee, maybe tea. Especially at a beautiful coffee shop, with poems like “Loch Ness” on your mind.
Laura Lynn Brown’s Pittsburgh tea quest continues with a stop at Anchor and Anvil Coffee Bar, where a person can throw down a “Parking Chair” and celebrate Sconehenge.
For many, the word coffee is synonymous with Starbucks. Learn about how it all began for the Seattle company and write some caffeinated poetry with us.
Feeling stressed and busy? An artist date to a coffee shop like the Black Cow Coffee Company might just ease your mind. Or your poems.
There’s comfort in the familiarity of our favorite coffee or tea shop. Pull up a cozy chair, pour a cup, and write some ode poetry with us. Join us!
Tea goes with writing, writing starts with poetry. It’s a like a triangle with tea at the top, the left corner as poetry, and the right corner as my regular writing. Megan Willome, on tea and poetry,
The beverage wars are on. This week’s poetry prompt pits coffee against soft drinks (or any other drink, really) in a duel to the death.
Cream is only good when it’s fronted by Eric Clapton, and the highest form of coffee sacrilege is its dilution with dairy. That’s one man’s opinion. What about you? How you take it? Seth Haines has another poetry prompt.
How a hardcore coffee drinker turns to tea is something science can’t explain. A “come to rooibos” moment.
Welcome to a new year here at Tweetspeak Poetry. With this new year comes a new series of Monday poetry prompts to help you get your week started right! If you’ve been with us for a while, you know the drill–I’ll provide a writing prompt touching on Tweetspeak’s monthly theme, and you’ll compose a poem to […]