on Sontag and Kael: Opposites Attract Me by Craig Seligman

Myles Weber’s literary criticism appears frequently in The Georgia Review and many other journals, including New England Review, Kenyon Review, Sewanee Review, Salmagundi, and Michigan Quarterly Review. Associate professor of English at Winona State University in Minnesota, Weber is the author of Consuming Silences: How We Read Authors Who Don’t Publish (University of Georgia Press, 2005) and Middlebrow Annoyances: American Drama in the 21st Century (Gival Press, 2003).

on Is He Dead?—A Comedy in Three Acts by Mark Twain, edited by Shelley Fisher Fishkin

on What’s Nature Worth? by Terre Satterfield and Scott Slovic

Doug Carlson joined the Review staff in January 2007 and works primarily in manuscript evaluation and nonfiction editing. Carlson’s essays on natural and cultural history have appeared frequently in magazines and journals as well as in several anthologies, including A Place Apart (W. W. Norton) and The Sacred Place (University of Utah Press). His work has been collected in two books: At the Edge (White Pine Press) and When We Say We’re Home (University of Utah Press). His most recent book, Roger Tory Peterson: A Biography, was published by the University of Texas Press in 2007. Before coming to the Review, Carlson was visiting writer-in-residence at Concordia College in Moorhead, Minnesota. He is a former chair of the UGA Press Faculty Editorial Board and has served in editorial or advisory capacities for Ascent magazine, White Pine Press, and New Rivers Press.

Old New Critics (on Speaking of Beauty by Denis Donoghue; Melodies Unheard: Essays on the Mysteries of Poetry by Anthony Hecht; & To Sound Like Yourself: Essays on Poetry by W. D. Snodgrass)

Among the Erratics (on Delights and Shadows by Ted Kooser; The Morning of the Red Admirals by Robert Dana; From the Meadow: Selected and New Poems by Peter Everwine; Tristimania by Mary Ruefle; The Orchard by Brigit Pegeen Kelly; Desire Lines: New and Selected Poems by Lola Haskins; Invisible Bride by Tony Tost; & Goldbeater’s Skin by G. C. Waldrep)

Jeff Gundy’s eighth book of poems, Without a Plea, was published in early 2019 by Bottom Dog Press. Recent poems and essays are in Cincinnati Review, River Teeth, Forklift, Ohio, Terrain, and Christian Century. He is at work on a series of lyric essays about the Illinois prairie with the working title “Wind Farm.”

 

Rilke and the Requiem

Death in the Face

The Levanto

Tears: An Assay; “And”: An Assay; & Ah!: An Assay

Jane Hirshfield’s most recent books are The Beauty (Knopf, 2015), longlisted for the National Book Award in Poetry, and Ten Windows: How Great Poems Transform the World (Knopf, 2015), winner of the Northern California Book Award. A chancellor emerita of the Academy of American Poets, Hirshfield has had work in the New Yorker, the Atlantic, the Times Literary Supplement, the New York Review of Books, and eight editions of The Best American Poetry.