Our family circumstances have changed, and Dickinson House (in the form it took from 2014-2018) is on indefinite hiatus. We do anticipate that new forms will arise in the future. Thanks so much to all the writers and artists (and supporters) who made our work possible here. We loved it.
Ansley Moon was born in New Delhi, India, and has since lived on three different continents. Her book of poetry, How to Bury the Dead, was published by Black Coffee Press in 2011. She is the recipient of fellowships and awards from Barbara Deming Memorial Fund, Kundiman, and Hambidge. She lives and works in New […]
Asiya Wadud’s recently completed collection, crosslight for youngbird, largely contains pieces about the refugee crisis sweeping Europe. You can find her poems in The Felt, The Recluse, the PEN Poetry Series, Rattle, and SUBLEVEL, among other journals. Asiya has received support from Brooklyn Poets, Home School Hudson, the Academy of American Poets, Fondazione Pistoletto, and the […]
In May 2016, I received an email from a person in Belgium who had come across my work and Dickinson House. They were interested in the fact that since fall of 2014 we have run the house without any institutional or other support, getting by on very little and using our resources to make […]
We are delighted and grateful to have partnered with Minneapolis-based Coffee House Press to offer an In The Stacks fellowship for 2017. An anonymous donor made the fellowship possible, and Coffee House Press is providing funds toward the fellow’s travel. Today we can finally announce that poet Su Hwang has been chosen as our 2017 Coffee […]
Arra Lynn Ross is the author of Seedlip and Sweet Apple (Milkweed Editions) which follows the life of the 19 th century Shaker, Mother Ann Lee. Poems and essays have also appeared in The Iowa Review, Prairie Schooner, Hayden’s Ferry, Tupelo Quarterly, Alimentum, Spoon River Poetry Review, Yamassee, Linebreak, Verse Daily, and in the Academy […]