Tuesday, November 30, 2010

November 30th Poetic Ticker Clicking

News Article Tape:
Blog Entry Tape:

November 30th forum announcement

Dear Poetry Aficionados,

Poetry & Poets in Rags blog

It is such a problem to so many, what poets write, and even what they do. We begin News at Eleven with Ali Ahmed Said, better known as Adonis, explaining the power of poetry, and the place of his. We then give Joumana Haddad a listen, who many would like to silence and whose work many would like to stop. Our third item is about another poet from that vicinity, Tal al-Mallohi, a high schooler who is imprisoned. We then have another article on Taslima Nasrin, an exiled poet, and then more on recently released Aung San Suu Kyi.

Our sixth link is about an American poet, and how her sestina got published in the New Yorker. This is followed by five articles from the British Isles. Our Great Regulars section is more North America oriented, with links to some very nice poetry.

But the news items that Great Regular Luisetta Mudie renders into English for Radio Free Asia are a great service to the world. This week, she looks at China, Burma, and Tibet for us.

Congratulations are in order. And thanks to IBPC's new judge, Paul Lisicky, who is reading for the fall months we are in. October's results are up, both the poems and Paul's comments, for your enjoyment and review. Congratulations to the follow poets and boards:

Bernard Henrie of The Writers Block, who wrote our first place poem, Chichicapa, Mexico
Billy Howell-Sinnard also of The Writers Block, who wrote our second place poem, Iowa Born
and T. Obatala of About Poetry Forum, who wrote the third place poem, God War

Thanks clicking in.


Our links:

IBPC: Poetry & Poets in Rags

Poetry & Poets in Rags blog



News at Eleven: "It's not the destruction of New York

that I imagine in the poem. I love New York. It's the destruction of American political power. Instead of transforming the world according to its values, America has turned the world into a military barracks and a marketplace. I think America has betrayed the spirit of its founding humanism."

So does it feel to him, post 9/11, that East and West are moving further apart, in a way he could not have imagined when he wrote Funeral?

from The National: The Syrian poet Adonis talks about the power of poetry


News at Eleven: [Joumana Haddad's] most ominous

and vociferous opponents, the ones who write her hate mail and threaten to throw acid in her face, tend to be men who think her work is too provocative and destabilising to the status quo.

Why? Two years ago, Haddad launched a quarterly journal about the body in literature, art and science called Jasad, which means "body" in Arabic. Some found the magazine prurient (as one reviewer remarked: "If the cover does not give fundamentalist groups a heart attack, the contents will"). Others found it liberating, fiercely intellectual and of high literary quality (contributors to the first issue alone included the Moroccan novelist Tahar Ben Jelloun and the poets Abbas Beydoun and Abdo Wazen).

from The National: Joumana Haddad: A writer who loves to be hated


News at Eleven: "Tal al-Mallohi was interviewed

on November 10 by the High Court for State Security and then returned to her women's prison in Duma, near Damascus," the groups said in a joint statement.

"Tal, who has been held in prison since September, last received a visit from her family on September 30."

The statement expressing "extreme concern" was signed by the Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, the Syrian League for the Defence of Human Rights and the National Organisation for Human Rights in Syria.

from MSN News: Syrian court questions detained blogger: rights groups


News at Eleven: The government should take all possible

measures to ensure her [Taslima Nasrin's] safe return. It should not bother about the chorus of indignation against her raised by religious fanatics inside and outside the country. The self-proclaimed guardians of Islam should not be allowed to go too far in dealing with the Taslima Nasrin issue. As a matter of fact, it is they who have made her a hot subject of debate, and thus pushed her into a prominence she does not in reality deserve. If you do not like her writings, you may jolly well shut your eyes to them; or give a flat 'No' to them; or write her off as an eccentric old bore. But you can never be in pursuit of her to put her to the sword.

from The Daily Star: Who is afraid of Taslima Nasrin?


News at Eleven: At least 10 Burmese publications

have been sanctioned for paying too much attention to the release of Nobel peace laureate Aung San Suu Kyi, the head of the opposition National League for Democracy, on 13 November.

They have been suspended for one to three weeks on the orders of the military authorities in the capital Naypyidaw after the military-supervised Press Scrutiny Board gave them permission to print her photo and a short article about her release. Any further reporting about Suu Kyi is now banned until further notice.

from Reporters Without Borders: More stick for the press after Aung San Suu Kyi's release
then Radio Free Asia: Burma's Generals Insecure


News at Eleven: [Ciara] Shuttleworth says,

"I thought, 'I can do this.'"

Ten minutes later, she had. The class had moved on to a different poem when she interrupted: "Bob, I think I wrote one."

Wrigley was unbelieving. "He said, 'No, you didn't. Read it.'"

Shuttleworth read it.

"He said, 'Type that up. I want to see it on the page.'"

The rest of a traditional sestina isn't as formalized as the endwords, and it's across this breadth that poets often spread the bulk of their poem's meaning.

from The Pacific Northwest Inlander: Succinct, Not Pithy


News at Eleven: The sardonic fatalism of much

of his [Mick Imlah's] poetry came from a very private region of his life, often hard to square with the record of his evident success in work, love, art and sport. But equally, the poems are never confessional, and though there were certainly periods of unhappiness and confusion in his life, the reader will search in vain for an unmediated account of them in his work. It was always his belief that poems "should somehow (whatever else they do) entertain or stimulate a reader, rather than exalting the writer".

from The Guardian: Mick Imlah: the lost talent


News at Eleven: The second item, [Nat] Edwards continues,

is "this wonderful travelling pen set he had, with a tiny bottle of ink, a little knife and some goose-feather quills in a case, very battered and well used. It's the practicality of it, somehow, that really conjures the way Burns wrote, often out in the country; certainly not sitting in some studio. Sometimes he wrote on horseback, or upstairs at an inn, or at a drinking club in Edinburgh, and this particular object really brings that spontaneity to life."

from The Scotsman: The main event: Robert Burns Birthplace Museum


News at Eleven: You will find no Old English--

let alone Latin or Old French--in today's Penguin or Oxford books of English verse. From a twenty-first-century Scottish or Irish perspective this seems disturbingly maimed: how can anthologists as astute as Christopher Ricks anthologize English poetry so damagingly by excluding "The Dream of the Rood" or "The Seafarer" or parts of Beowulf? The friendship between [Sorley] MacLean and [Hugh] MacDiarmid made possible in Britain the sort of general anthologizing that a boxed-in England still lacks: the collection of a nation's poetic inheritance to include work from a linguistic spectrum extending far beyond modern English.

from The Times Literary Supplement: Scottish poets in correspondence


News at Eleven: To his [William Butler Yeats'] delight

and enchantment, the communicators of [his wife] George revealed to him that the moment of sexual union was a portal to knowledge of the spiritual world--a knowledge that carried with it a metaphorical language rooted in a belief system of stunning power and richness.

Some 3600 pages of the automatic writings dictated over a five-year period to George by her ghostly messengers provide a tangible record of this strange but highly productive Yeatsian encounter with a Muse in the form of his own wife. The poems and plays that resulted from this experience represent the most significant transformation and growth of his entire career and include such masterpieces of literary modernism as Michael Robartes and the Dancer (1921) with "Easter 1916," "The Second Coming" and "A Prayer for My Daughter" as well as The Tower (1928) containing "Sailing to Byzantium," "Meditations in Time of Civil War," "Leda and the Swan" and "Among Schoolchildren."

from Irish Central: W.B. Yeats and the Muses


News at Eleven (Back Page): In an age of faithlessness of all kinds,

that marriage is something so many still have faith in is a remarkable thing.

Perhaps that is why people like poetry to be a part of a wedding. After funerals, they are the occasion in a person's life when they are most likely to turn to poetry. Not for entertainment or ritual. But because it is a rare thing when those feelings that unsettle our lives and re-make us over and over, that undermine us as well as prop us up, find some kind of public expression, however hard the cymbals and drums crash on and try to drown them out. There are not many moments in our lives when saying something makes it fact.

from The Guardian: Poetry and pantomime
then The Huffington Post: A Poem for the Royal Wedding?


Great Regulars: Sacred Hearts from Milkweed Editions

was her first published book. The poem "Crone" comes from her collection of poems "Why Still Dance: 75 Years, 75 Poems."

[by Phebe Hanson]


from Marianne Combs: Minnesota Public Radio: State of the Arts: Minnesota Poetry: Phebe Hanson's "Crone"


Great Regulars: We heard on Saturday

the poet laureate's elegy for Simon.

[by Carol Ann Duffy]

What was your special charm Simon Powell?

from Carol Ann Duffy: The Guardian: Farewell to poetry's pal from Carol Ann Duffy, the nation's students, and me


Great Regulars: As the poem continues,

and the speaker's uncle rages about his cousin's date with a white man, we come across a surprising line: "I let him feed me/the anger I knew was a birthright,/a plate of bones thin enough to puncture/a lung."

Subverting what we expect, talking to the reader as if that individual were sitting next to him on a bar stool, [Terrance] Hayes makes poems that flatter our subtlety and make unfussy the business of turning on the imagination's light.

from John Freeman: Plain Dealer: The poems of 'Lighthead' from Terrance Hayes subvert what we expect


Great Regulars: After the ambulance has come

to a halt, the doors "leap open, emptying light." The light inside the vehicle seems to pour out like water, as the paramedics bring out the "stretchers," onto which they quickly place the "mangled" bodies of the crash victims. The medical workers "stowed" the crash victims "into the little hospital." Then the sound of the "bell" resumes as the vehicle leaves to take the injured to the real hospital.

from Linda Sue Grimes: Suite101.com: Karl Shapiro's Auto Wreck


Great Regulars: Second, get the recommended seven

to eight hours of sleep a night, which means going to bed around 9:30 because, if you want to be cool like a poet, you'll be getting up at least three times to see if they've posted a new poem on VerseDaily.com. Don't play pool--at least don't be any good at it. Don't sin. Stay away from gin because a) the good stuff is expensive, and b) the cheap stuff goes right to your head and will likely result in a showing of that bad tattoo you got when you turned 18.

from Kristen Hoggatt: The Smart Set: Ask a Poet: Kewl


Great Regulars: The hero in this case

was not the poet, but the publisher, Lawrence Ferlinghetti, who printed Mr. Ginsberg's long poem, then defended its publication in court. In the film "Howl," Mr. Ferlinghetti, played by Andrew Rogers, never utters a word.

Fit and trim James Franco is an unlikely Ginsberg who chants plenty of words in that "Ginzy" sing-song that characterized the Beat poet's public performances. But, like filmmakers Rob Epstein and Jeff Friedman, who co-wrote and directed, Mr. Franco struggles with the ambivalent nature of the project.

from Bob Hoover: Pittsburgh Post-Gazette: 'Howl' is softened into a polite request


Hyperbole blended with a little hypocrisy cut into the celebratory mood at the 61st annual National Book Award ceremony Nov. 17 in New York.

Although the result in poetry was good news for Pittsburgh when Terrance Hayes, Carnegie Mellon University professor and a University of Pittsburgh grad, claimed the poetry award for his fourth collection, "Lighthead," the general tone was flatter than hardcover book sales.

from Bob Hoover: Pittsburgh Post-Gazette: National Book Awards proved much ado about not much at all


Great Regulars: 25th High School Reunion

by Linda Pastan

We come to hear the endings

from Garrison Keillor: The Writer's Almanac: 25th High School Reunion by Linda Pastan


Cruising with the Beach Boys
by Dana Gioia

So strange to hear that song again tonight

from Garrison Keillor: The Writer's Almanac: Cruising with the Beach Boys by Dana Gioia


His Stillness
by Sharon Olds

The doctor said to my father, "You asked me

from Garrison Keillor: The Writer's Almanac: His Stillness by Sharon Olds


Psalm 100
by Anonymous

Make a joyful noise unto the Lord, all ye lands. 2 Serve the Lord with gladness: come before

from Garrison Keillor: The Writer's Almanac: Psalm 100 by Anonymous


by Lawrence Raab

Every day there's something old

from Garrison Keillor: The Writer's Almanac: Regret by Lawrence Raab


The Snowstorm
by Ralph Waldo Emerson

Announced by all the trumpets of the sky,

from Garrison Keillor: The Writer's Almanac: The Snowstorm by Ralph Waldo Emerson


Upon Discovering My Entire Solution to the Attainment of Immortality Erased from the Blackboard Exce
by Dobby Gibson

If you have seen the snow

from Garrison Keillor: The Writer's Almanac: Upon Discovering My Entire Solution to the Attainment of Immortality Erased from the Blackboard Exce by Dobby Gibson


Great Regulars: To be stumped by the very last

crossword puzzle you ever will work on, well, that's defeat, but a small and amusing defeat. Here George Bilgere, a poet from Ohio, gives us a picture of his mother's last day on earth.


from Ted Kooser: American Life in Poetry: Column 297


Great Regulars: Rhinestones would sparkle

in front of her eyes and she would blink again and again. Yet even with her eyes closed she could catch you stealing a cookie or not washing behind your ears.

from E. Ethelbert Miller: Enid Miller (September 19, 1919 -November 28, 2010).


Great Regulars: Authorities in Beijing have formally detained

a veteran human rights activist after he posted a photo of the 1989 student demonstrations in the capital on a popular Internet chat service.

Bai Dongping, a former worker activist and now a prominent legal advocate for petitioners, was detained by police on Saturday on suspicion of "incitement to subvert state power," his wife said.

from Luisetta Mudie: Radio Free Asia: Activist Held Over Tiananmen Photo


The Vatican said the ordination was "a serious violation" of Catholic discipline and "offends the Holy Father."

It was the first time since 2006 that China's Catholic Church is known to have appointed bishops without approval from Rome.

from Luisetta Mudie: Radio Free Asia: China, Vatican Spar Over Bishop


"He is being released at an unusual time," Li [Jinfang, Qin Yongmin's ex-wife] said. "I am worried that even though he comes home, they still won't let him have his freedom back completely, or that they might keep him cut off from the outside world."

Li said the police had also questioned her about articles she might have written.

"There were two people there and they asked me what I'd been doing lately. I said that I'd been sitting at home waiting for them to unfreeze the money," she said.

from Luisetta Mudie: Radio Free Asia: Police Freeze Dissident's Assets


International human rights groups have called on the United Nations to declare Liu [Xiaobo]'s 2009 conviction for subversion to be in contravention of international law.

Lawyers working on Liu's behalf registered a petition with the U.N. Working Group on Arbitrary Detention on Nov. 4.

The prison term being served by Liu and the house arrest imposed on his wife, Liu Xia, "shocks the conscience," said Maran Turner, executive director of Freedom Now, the group providing the lawyers for the Nobel winner.

from Luisetta Mudie: Radio Free Asia: Pressure Ahead of Nobel Event


Beijing-based blogger and poet Woeser lost access to her Gmail account and her personal blog, "The Middle Way," she said Tuesday.

"A friend called me at about 9:00 a.m. and told me that they couldn't get onto my blog," Woeser said.

"We couldn't find it . . . I am pretty sure it's certain Chinese [government] people who did this."

She said her access to Twitter, where she is known by the username @Degewa, and Facebook was also temporarily hijacked, but later regained with the help of online friends and supporters.

from Luisetta Mudie: Radio Free Asia: Tibetan Writer's Blog Hacked


Great Regulars: Yet this historical background

hardly does justice to the freshness of the poem as we read it right now--here, in the timeless present. The crooked man leaps off the page into our imagination, a lopsided body, wonky nose, and bandy legs, zig-zagging hither and thither with his arms akimbo.

from Christopher Nield: The Epoch Times: The Antidote--Classic Poetry for Modern Life: A reading of 'There Was a Crooked Man'


Great Regulars: Born in Marston St Lawrence, Northamptonshire,

in 1722, Mary Leapor, the author of this week's poem, "The Epistle of Deborah Dough", has more than a county in common with John Clare. Leapor's background was humble, like Clare's. She was never fêted in her lifetime, but later her work fulfilled the fashionable demand for the "natural poet". In the words John Dunscombe wrote more than 40 years after her death, she was "a most extraordinary uncultivated genius".

from Carol Rumens: The Guardian: Books blog: Poem of the week: The Epistle of Deborah Dough by Mary Leapor


Great Regulars: So, for me, what [Jesse] Bering sees

as the source of "the God delusion," I see as a sensing that ingredients of personality are present even in "non-living objects." At no point, however, is this sense likely to cause me to believe in something non-existent. I know the difference between a rock and a unicorn.

from Frank Wilson: When Falls the Coliseum: That's What He Said: On the God instinct


Great Regulars: Plastic Santa

by Eric Chaet

South Side, 1956 or '57, I guess, Christmas time

from CounterPunch: Poets' Basement: Dennison, Chaet and Clark


Great Regulars: Gordon Brown

by Mick Imlah

from The Guardian: The Saturday poem: Gordon Brown by Mick Imlah


Great Regulars: [by Michele Glazer]

A child found it. Hollie found it.

from The Oregonian: Poetry: 'aperture with wings'


Great Regulars: By Christian Wiman

)))) Listen

There is no consolation in the thought of God,

from PBS: Newshour: Weekly Poem: 'Hammer Is the Prayer'


Great Regulars: By Peter Joseph Gloviczki

We met for coffee

from Post-Bulletin: Poem: Crash


Great Regulars: By Laurie Jameson

On Hog Pen Road I pass a bleating sheep;

from San Antonio Express-News: Poetry: 'Late June, Llano, Texas'


Great Regulars: "Salt Water"

By Peter Campion

from Slate: "Salt Water"--By Peter Campion


Great Regulars: [by Mary Hale]


from West Sussex Gazette: Poem of the Week: Falling Leaves


Poetic Obituaries: Although apolitical as a poet,

she [Izabella Akhatovna "Bella" Akhmadulina] openly supported persecuted writers like Boris Pasternak and Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn and political dissidents like Andrei D. Sakharov. In 1979, she fell out of favor by contributing a short story to Vasily Aksyonov's unofficial collection Metropol, a transgression that froze her already chilly relations with the government.

Despite her shaky official reputation, she was always recognized as one of the Soviet Union's literary treasures and a classic poet in the long line extending from Lermontov and Pushkin.

"She was one of the great poets of the 20th century," said Sonia I. Ketchian, the author of "The Poetic Craft of Bella Akhmadulina" (1993). "There's Akhmatova, Tsvetaeva, Mandelstam and Pasternak--and she's the fifth."

from The New York Times: Bella Akhmadulina, Bold Voice in Russian Poetry, Dies at 73
then Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty: Bella Akhmadulina's Poetics Of Survival


Poetic Obituaries: [Marlyn Baker] was a member of

Antioch Christian Church near Olney. She loved to spread the Word of the Lord and teach little children about God. She also enjoyed writing poetry.

from Olney Daily Mail: Marlyn Joan Baker, 74


Poetic Obituaries: Also a poet and painter, she [Margaret Burroughs]

founded the National Conference of Negro Artists. Burroughs wrote numerous children books and received countless honors and citations for her work in art. She earned her bachelor's degree and master's degree in art education from the Art Institute of Chicago. One of her most noted book of poems, What Shall I Tell My Children Who Are Black?, was published in 1968.

For more than two decades, Burroughs taught art at DuSable High School.

from EbonyJet: Dr. Margaret Burroughs Succumbs At 95


Poetic Obituaries: They say Victoria Carter worked tirelessly

to lift up them through music and poetry. The ECU junior planned to go into entertainment law.

from Eyewitness News 9: Funeral For ECU Student Killed In Wreck


Poetic Obituaries: In the early 1980s, she [Ora Lindsay Graham]

won an award for an inspirational article that appeared in Guideposts magazine. For that, she got to meet Norman Vincent Peale, one of the founders of Guideposts, the Christian nonprofit organization.

Mrs. Graham self-published other books. "Seasons of the Carnival" dealt with her children and their trying teen years. "Learning Seasons" and "Mother's Mood" featured her poems. She was also a painter, especially of landscapes.

from The Atlanta Journal-Constitution: Ora Lindsay Graham, 81: Wrote about her childhood in small-town Mississippi


Poetic Obituaries: [Laura] Hershey was a prolific writer--

in books of poems, magazines and online at a number of websites--and much of her work focuses on the struggle to maintain personal dignity in a world inclined to see the disabled as pitiable or useless. One of her most famous works is a poem titled "You Get Proud By Practicing."

"Remember, you weren't the one/who made you ashamed," the poems reads, "but you are the one/who can make you proud. Just practice,/practice until you get proud, and once you are proud,/keep practicing so you won't forget."

from The Denver Post: Laura Hershey, 48, championed disability rights
then You Get Proud By Practicing: Laura Hershey, Writer, Poet, Activist, Consultant, has died


Poetic Obituaries: [Jennifer Ann Joseph] was an incredible artist

and loved to draw. She wrote many beautiful poems. Jen enjoyed singing, dancing, music and all different arts and crafts.

from CapeCodOnline.com: Jennifer Ann Joseph, 32


Poetic Obituaries: Extremely well read and blessed

with a talented pen, she [Irene Klass] also contributed commentary, poetry and general articles that appeared regularly in the paper.

Mrs. Klass had a keen eye for talent and in fact recruited many of The Jewish Press's most popular columnists--including Rebbetzin Esther Jungreis, Dr. Morris Mandel and Rabbi Meir Kahane--to the paper.

from The Jewish Press: Mrs. Irene Klass, A"H


Poetic Obituaries: Rejecting the charge that Irish publishers

were parochial, in 2007 [Steve] MacDonogh pointed to the fact that his lists included writers from Slovenia, Bosnia-Herzegovina and the US.

He was the author of a history of the Dingle peninsula, a book on folk customs and three collections of poetry. He also edited The Rushdie Letters: Freedom to Speak, Freedom to Write. His most recent book Barack Obama: The Road from Moneygall was published earlier this year.

A former president of Clé, the Irish Book Publishers' Association, he was instrumental in developing the Irish presence at the Frankfurt book fair.

from The Irish Times: Defiant publisher and writer who fought censorship


Poetic Obituaries: [Phoebe Elizabeth McFarland's] love for music

was heard through her voice, guitar and drums, in addition to her passion for drawing and poetry.

from The Fort Morgan Times: Phoebe Elizabeth McFarland, 18


Poetic Obituaries: For more than 15 years,

she [Kate Ollendorff] participated in a book-reading class at the institute called Literary Masters, which originally focused on Nobel Prize-winning authors and "books that would elicit a good discussion," according to her friend Ira Weinberg.

"She was very opinionated. She hated F. Scott Fitzgerald. She thought he was too surface," Weinberg said.

She enjoyed Jane Austen and Henry David Thoreau, he said.

At family gatherings, Mrs. Ollendorff often surprised relatives with whimsical poems, accompanied by illustrations.

from Chicago Tribune: Kate Ollendorff, 1925--2010


Poetic Obituaries: From life guarding in high school,

boxing in college, running the track at Cabrillo College in his fifties, and walking with Laddie, his inseparable Welsh corgi companion, through Bayside Village in Newport Beach in his seventies, he lived an active and vibrant life. Dan [Payne] was a poet who loved listening to Irish Folk music, collecting Native American crafts, debating current events, challenging established ideas, and laughing over a competitive game of cribbage or bridge.

from Register-Pajaronian: Daniel C. Payne


Poetic Obituaries: [Hazel M.] Reed was a Christian and in

her spare time she enjoyed crocheting, working word puzzles, doing Sudoku puzzles and writing poems (several of which have been published) and she was a very talented pianist.

from Olney Daily Mail: Hazel M. Reed, 84


Poetic Obituaries: [Dorothy] Rudy taught English and creative

writing at Montclair State University from 1964 to 1988 and organized the course on women's poetry. She later was an adjunct professor at Fairleigh Dickinson University and Bergen Community College.

She is listed in the 2004 edition of the "International Who's Who in Poetry." Her collections of poetry are "Quality of Small" (1971), "Psyche Afoot" (1978), "Grace Notes to the Measure of the Heart" (1979) and "Voices Through Time and Distant Places" (1993).

from The Record: Tenafly's Dorothy Rudy, poet and teacher, at 86


Poetic Obituaries: Jesse [Michael Simon] most recently

lived on a ranch where he was learning to ride, care for and connect with horses. He was a talented musician, playing the drum set, writing poetry for lyrics, and playing the music he wrote with his bands.

from Boulder Daily Camera: Jesse Michael Simon


Poetic Obituaries: "Despite his advanced age,

his energy would shame any youth and his dramatic works like 'Baya Daar Ughad,' 'Khandobacha Lagin,' 'Vithu-Rakhumai,' will remain before one's eyes forever," [Chief Minister Prithviraj] Chavan said.

[Vitthal] Umap had composed a wide variety of poetry and songs and even used to sing. "He has left a permanent impression on the state's cultural scenario," Chavan said in a condolence message.

from Top News: Folk artist Vitthal Umap collapses on stage, dies


Tuesday, November 23, 2010

November23rd Poetic Ticker Clicking

News Article Tape:
Blog Entry Tape: