Monthly Feature Poem
- Review Short: p76’s Cornelis Vleeskens Special Issue
- Review Short: Nicholas Walton-Healey’s Land before Lines
- Review Short: Omar Musa’s Here Come the Dogs
- Review Short: Rebecca Jessen’s Gap
- Review Short: Alan Loney and Max Gimblett’s eMailing Flowers to Mondrian
- Review Short: Ania Walwicz’s The Palace of Culture
- Instructions As Art: Digital Writers as Modern-day Renaissance People
- David McCooey Reviews Jennifer Maiden
- CANADA / AUSTRALIA Editorial
- Best Isn’t a Beauty Contest: How Canadian Poets Demand More of Verse
- Investigative Poetry: Are Poets the New Reporters?
- Reclaimed Land: Australian Urbanisation and Poetry
- Australian Ecopoetics Past, Present, Future: What Do the Plants Say?
- Four Works by Kelly Richardson
- Two Works by Kim Adams: Autolamp and Breughel-Bosch-Bus Detail
- How Poems Work: Kate Fagan’s ‘Through a Glass Lightly: Cento for Beginners‘
- Kevin Matthews Connects with Spoken Word Poet Tanya Evanson
- How Poems Work: Nora Gould’s ‘While he waited for the school bus’
- Introduction to Essays on The Best Canadian Poetry in English, 2014
- Feature Poem with Judith Beveridge: At Willabah
- My Education as a Poet
- Guns and Words
- 37 Look at Heaven
- For the Ski Jump at Canada Olympic Park, Calgary
- My Father Says to Talk Only About the Weather Until I Break Off My Polyamorous Relationship
Melbourne-based Benjamin Laird writes computer programs and electronic poetry, which he discusses here in the first of a new, occasional blog series looking at the writing practice of contemporary Australian poets.
Cordite 36: Electronica has been a fascinating and challenging issue to put together. It contains forty new poems, fifteen spoken word tracks, a dozen features and, for the first time, a selection of multimedia or ‘e-lit’ works. Bringing together these disparate types of content raises an interesting question for Cordite as an online journal. Have we finally broken through that invisible barrier between ‘text-based journal’ and ‘online journal of electronic literature’?
Talan Memmott is Assistant Professor of digital media and culture in the Digital Culture and Communications program at Blekinge Institute of Technology and an internationally known practitioner of electronic literature and digital art with a practice ranging from experimental video to digital performance applications and literary hypermedia. In June 2011 I met with Talan to discuss the history of beehive Hypertext Hypermedia Literary Journal, which he founded and edited.
Mezangelle poetry is a form of electronic code poetry popularized by the avatarised avant-gardist, Australian multimedia artist Mez Breeze, a.k.a. Mez, a.k.a. Netwurker. The word mezangelle is adjective, noun and verb: mezangelle can refer to or describe the language in …