JUST ADDED! A New Cadence in March

A New Cadence Poetry Series
& The UCSC Poetry and Politics Research Cluster


Noah Eli Gordon with Joshua Marie Wilkinson


Juliana Leslie

reading from their works

Monday, March 3rd


Felix Kulpa Gallery

107 Elm Street

Santa Cruz, CA 95060


Admission is free

Noah Eli Gordon's books include Novel Pictorial Noise (selected by John Ashbery for the 2006 National Poetry Series), Inbox (BlazeVOX, 2006), The Area of Sound Called the Subtone (Ahsahta Press, 2004; selected by Claudia Rankine for the Sawtooth Prize), and The Frequencies (Tougher Disguises, 2003). Ugly Duckling Presse recently published That We Come To A Consensus, a chapbook written in collaboration with Sara Veglahn. His reviews and essays have appeared in dozens of journals, including Boston Review, The Poker, 26, Jacket, and The Poetry Project Newsletter. He writes a chapbook review column for Rain Taxi, and teaches at the University of Colorado at Denver.

Joshua Marie Wilkinson is the co-author, with Noah Eli Gordon, of Figures for a Darkroom Voice (Tarpaulin Sky Press, 2007). He is also the author of Suspension of a Secret in Abandoned Rooms (Pinball, 2005), Lug Your Careless Body out of the Careful Dusk (U of Iowa, 2006), and The Book of Whispering in the Projection Booth (forthcoming from Tupelo Press). He holds a PhD from University of Denver and lives in Chicago where he teaches at Loyola University. His first film, Made a Machine by Describing the Landscape, is due out in 2008.

Juliana Leslie is the author of two chapbooks: Pie in the Sky (Braincase Press) and Questions for Trees (Minus House), and her poetry has recently appeared in Aufgabe and Conjunctions. She currently lives in Santa Cruz, CA.


February Reading

A New Cadence Poetry Series


Mark Statman and Pablo Medina

Reading from their new

translation of

Federico Garcia Lorca’s

Poet in New York

Friday, February 22nd 7:00pm

Louden Nelson Center

“Pablo Medina and Mark Statman have produced the definitive version of Lorca’s masterpiece, in language that is as alive and molten today as was the original in 1930.”

—John Ashbery

With flamenco guitar permormed by

Adam Marcowitz