3.3 FENCE 37/38 Poetry and Prose from Erik Kennedy, Randy Prunty, Hilary Plum, Samantha Burns, Katie Marya, Jeff Sirkin, Andrew Seguin, Benjamin Niespodziany, Kathryn Mockler, Jackelyn Hoy. Music by KIKA.


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By Jason Zuzga. Discovered by Player FM and our community — copyright is owned by the publisher, not Player FM, and audio is streamed directly from their servers. Hit the Subscribe button to track updates in Player FM, or paste the feed URL into other podcast apps.

Featuring the work of FENCE 37/38 contributors. Season 3, Episode 3. In this episode, we open with Erik Kennedy’s prose piece entitled "The Please Stop Killing Us And Destroying Everything that Sustains Us Society." After, Randy Prunty reads poems "Earth Elegy: Low Tide" and "Earth Elegy, Amateurs." Next up is Hillary Plum, reading poems “Canal” and “Planned Parenthood.” Samantha Burns reads their prose poem “Shearling” – then Katie Marya reads their poem "The Crisis Is Not Knowing." Jeff Sirkin will read his poem "Deterritorial" and Andrew Seguin will read his poem "Trees." Our penultimate poet of this episode is Benjamin Niespodziany, reading poems "The Shopping Plaza" and "The Standup Comic," followed by Kathryn Mockler, who closes out the poems with "Tumble in the Hay," "Dark Thoughts," and "I Should Have Invited Him In." Before moving into this episode’s short fiction, you’ll hear an original song, “Male Manipulator” by KIKA, who is also featured in this season’s first episode. More Music by Kika is available on Soundcloud, Spotify, Apple Music, Bandcamp, Pandora, and Tidal. Next, Jackelyn Hoy’s story “Breaking.” We close with Kika’s song Crossed Animals. Hosted by Jason Zuzga, author of the poetry collection Heat Wake and one of the Nonfiction and Other editors of FENCE.
A HISTORY OF FENCE: Including Essays by FENCE Editors and Selected Articles and Interviews
Fence Steaming, found at Fenceportal.org, with such offerings as a print and audio collaboration POEMS FROM WHERE HERE WERE WE by Charles Bernstein and Norman Fischer, an essay by Adoley Ammah-Tagoe, METROPOLIS: SCRAPS FROM ACCRA, GHANA, and an essay by Whitney DeVos, "CAN ESTADOUNIDENSES WATCH A 'FOREIGN FILM?' ON CUARÓN’S ROMA."
Online we also have Constant Critic with a library of our reviews of poetry books and Elecment with experiments in media and poetry. All and more which you can find at fencedigital.com.
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16 episodes