Ed Roberson, Brenda Coultas, Abigail Chabitnoy, & Will Harris Virtual Reading!

Online via Zoom. Register here: https://wesleyan.zoom.us/j/92463316085

Wesleyan University Press presents a virtual Sunday evening reading with Ed Roberson, Brenda Coultas, Abigail Chabitnoy, and Will Harris. Enjoy from the comfort of your own home!
An aqua-blue square with full color head shots of (clockwise): Will Harris, Abigail Chabitnoy, Brenda Coultas, Ed Roberson. Text reads: Wesleyan Virtual Group Reading. December 11, 2022. 2pm CST / 3pm EST / 8pm GMT
Ed Roberson’s latest books are “Asked What Has Changed” (Wesleyan), which was a finalist for the Griffin International Poetry Prize, and “MPH and Other Road Poems” (Verge). He is a contemporary, award-winning poet, Distinguished Artist-in-Residence at Northwestern University, and also the author of “To See the Earth Before the End of the World.”
Brenda Coultas’s latest book is “The Writing of an Hour” (Wesleyan). She is a contemporary American poet. She is also the author of the collections “A Journal of Places,” “The Tatters,” “The Marvelous Bones of Time,” and “A Handmade Museum.” She teaches at Touro College.
Abigail Chabitnoy’s latest book is “In the Current Where Drowning Is Beautiful” (Wesleyan). She is a Koniag descendent and a member of the Tangirnaq Native Village in Kodiak, Alaska. Her first book, “How to Dress a Fish,” won the Colorado Book Award in the Poetry category and was shortlisted for the Griffin International Poetry Prize. She is an assistant professor at UMass Amherst.
Will Harris’s latest book is “RENDANG” (Granta/Wesleyan) and his forthcoming book is “Brother Poem” (Granta/Wesleyan). He is a London-based poet of Chinese-Indonesian and British heritage, he has had work published in the ‘Guardian,’ ‘The New Republic,’ the ‘London Review of Books,’ ‘Granta,’ and ‘The Poetry Review,’ among other places. His first poetry book, “RENDANG,” was the winner of the Forward Prize for Best First Collection, a Book Society Choice, shortlisted for the T.S. Eliot Prize and John Pollard Prize, and longlisted for the Dylan Thomas Prize and Rathbones Folio Prize.