Magdalena Zurawski & Shae Savoy

12063293_902358729845539_1374012561755344193_nSeattle Poetics Lab (SPLAB) brings two poets into one space for an evening of readings. Join us for this literary event in the heart of Seattle’s Capitol Hill. A $5 suggested donation will support the readers.

Magdalena Zurawski’s poetry collection, Companion Animal, was published in 2015 by Litmus Press. Her novel, The Bruise (FC2 2008) won both the Ronald Sukenick Prize for innovative fiction and the LAMBDA Award for Lesbian Debut Fiction. Her online column on teaching aesthetics after Ferguson can be viewed at Jacket2. Zurawski teaches in the Creative Writing Program at the University of Georgia.

Shae Savoy is a Seattle poet, Tarot reader, and teacher whose roots tap deep toward Kansas. Shae has published five chapbooks and her work has most recently appeared in J Journal: New Writing on Justice; Sinister Wisdom; WomenArts Quarterly; Wilde Magazine; Pocket Guide; Paper Nautilus; Common Ground Review; Trivia: Voices of Feminism and the anthology Once Upon a Time. She was a shortlist finalist for Yemassee Journal‘s 2012 Pocataligo Poetry Prize.

Visit Vermillion Art Gallery and Bar’s website for more information about the venue:

About Splabman

SPLAB founder Paul Nelson wrote Organic Poetry (VDM Verlag, German, 2008) as well as a serial poem re-enacting the history of Auburn, Washington, A Time Before Slaughter (Apprentice House, 2010). In 26 years of radio he interviewed Allen Ginsberg, Michael McClure, Anne Waldman, Sam Hamill, Robin Blaser, Nate Mackey, Eileen Myles, Wanda Coleman, George Bowering, Joanne Kyger, Jerome Rothenberg & others. Founder of the Cascadia Poetry Festival, recent publications on and off-line include: Hambone, Pageboy, Menacing Hedge, Fieralingue, Rain Taxi, Solitary Plover, the Soul of the Earth anthology, Along the Rim: The Best of the Pacific Rim Review (Vol 2), Inactual, Raft magazine and Golden Handcuffs Review. He lives in Seattle, won the 2014 Robin Blaser Award from the Capilano Review and writes at least one American Sentence every day.
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