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Art on the Net: Online Literature-*** Worldwide *** Groups, individuals, publications, reference, authors, etc.
Blake, William -*** National *** Blake Digital Text Project: The Complete Poetry and Prose of William Blake, plus,
BookMark, The -*** Tucson *** Poetry Readings, 5001 E. Speedway. 881-6350. Join in an open reading of original works, with a featured poet to warm up the floor, every third Saturday from 7 to 8:30 p.m.
Brink, The -*** Tucson *** Poetry, Literature and artwork (closely associated with Club Congress).
"Cactus Bob's Homepage" -*** Arizona *** Poetry, Short Stories, Books, Other Poets Work.
Call Project, The - *** National *** A collection of insightful and thought-provoking essays concerning art, classical music, and literature (six by now)
DesertNet: Literature - *** Tucson *** Excellent listing of all literature related activities in Tucson... booksignings, poetry, readings, calls for submission.
Literacy Volunteers - *** Tucson *** For the love of literacy, become a tutor. Free reading instruction and English help for adults. Call Literacy Volunteers of Pima County at 884-8337 for information.
Moonshade Magazine - *** National *** A magazine dedicated to the publication of poetry and art.
Shakespeare, William -*** National *** The Complete Works of William Shakespeare On-Line.
U of A: Department of Journalism - *** Tucson *** Journalism search engine (and, by backing up to home page, Dept. of Journalism).
U of A: Graduate Literature -*** Tucson *** Poetry, writers, good resource.
U of A: Poetry Center - *** Tucson *** Poetry, writers, good resource.
"Women and Death: 108 American Poets" - *** National *** Our own Tucson writer/poet, Pamela Portwood, has two beautiful poems in this Internet publication. One, called "The Dead", is a hauntingly graphic depiction of death as body, decayed; "Their nails have dropped off like broken strands of fake pearls. Otherwise, they are quite well dressed." Of time as forever with no time. A rare moment when life spies death through death's eyes, "They watch the moon moving mechanically across a forgotten sky." The other, called "The Flight of Dead Birds"" has a line which sums up the subject, "...we grieve as much for ourselves as for the life lost, the face which no longer looks upon this earth." Excellent work, Pamela. I believe that these are the thoughts she's pondered over the death of Elizabeth Bishop. "The dead birds fell but no one had seen them fly." unfortunately, life is all too much like that.