With access to technology, the Internet and new tools, organizations have come to believe institutional memory is not important. They’re wrong.
There is poetry at work in the most convulsive of organizational upheavals, often called regime change. Charles Bukowski’s poem helps understanding.
What could be less poetic than corporate restructuring? In this week’s discussion of Glynn Young’s Poetry at Work, we consider the poetry of layoffs.
Tweetspeak Poetry announces the five winners of our Poetry at Work Day contest, who submitted poems about work to win a copy of “Poetry at Work.”
From newsrooms to libraries, from the Scottish parliament to the coffee shop, Poetry at Work Day was celebrated around the world. Here are our highlights.
It’s Poetry at Work Day, and Tweetspeak Poetry has an array of resources to help you find the poetry in your work and in your workplace — and a giveaway!
Poetry at Work, the book, provides practical tools for altering work cultures and our approaches to everything from the business meeting to the business crisis.
We begin our book club discussion of Glynn Young’s “Poetry at Work” with a look at The Poetry of the Workspace.
We’ve added printable posters and sharp new desktop wallpapers to our growing collection of Poetry at Work Day resources. Download yours today.
What do you do with the poem you cannot write? You follow it. Even if it never leaves the four square walls of your office cubicle. Join Richard Maxson for Poetry at Work.
Our upcoming book club discussion of Glynn Young’s new book, Poetry at Work, comes just in time to celebrate Poetry at Work Day.
Poetry at Work Day is coming January 14, 2014. Librarians, college departments, offices, this is for you. Simple ideas for a resource table.
A conversation about a work assignment leads to a discussion of the inherent value and worth of people and work – an example of poetry at work.
Bring smiles (and even life-changing possibility) to friends and associates—with these great gifts for coworkers, under $15!
Poetry at Work, a life-changing book? That is our great hope.
Did Jane Austen play video games? Did William Carlos Williams really eat the plums? Did Ben Franklin think flying was useful? It’s another week of the best in poetry and poetic things: Our Top 10 Poetic Picks.
Business and poetry, at least on the surface, appear to form an unlikely alliance. Scott Edward Anderson shows us why it’s not so unlikely after all.
Chocolate sells books, poetry in the Windsor knot, the most famous book in South Dakota, and where money and writing collide: It’s our Top Ten Poetic Picks.
Poetry at Work Day is coming January 14, 2014. To launch this year’s celebration, we’re releasing our brand new 2014 Poetry at Work Day infographic.
Poetry as diplomacy, waiting for tattoos, unsplitting infinitives and the poetry of labor. all this and more in This Week’s Top Ten Poetic Picks.