Bruce Arlen Wasserman
- “Clay,” “66,” and “How to Lose a Mother” published by Cathexis
- My Book Review: Shrapnel Maps, on NYJB website
- My Poem, “From Rechavia,” wins Anna Davidson Rosenberg Award for 2019, 2nd Place
- “What to Do While Waiting in Boston” released in the Fredericksburg Literary and Art Review
- Review: When Rap Spoke Straight To God
Category Archives: Uncategorized
I am happy to share that my poems, “Clay,” “66” and “How to Lose a Mother,” complete with their audio tracks, have been published by Cathexis Northwest Press in their December, 2020 issue. Click this link to access the print … Continue reading
My review of Shrapnel Maps, by Philip Metres, is now available to read on the New York Journal of Books website. Read it here https://www.nyjournalofbooks.com/book-review/shrapnel-maps
I am pleased to announce that my poem, “From Rechavia,” has won 2nd place in the Anna Davidson Rosenberg Award for 2019. & here it is: From Rechavia ©bruce arlen wasserman, no publication without author permission There is a scent … Continue reading
I am pleased to announce that my poem, “What to Do While Waiting in Boston,” has been published in the beautifully assembled Fredericksburg Literary and Art Review issue recently released. Click the link to read it.
My review of Erica Dawson’s groundbreaking long poem, When Rap Spoke Straight to God is now at New York Journal of Books. Click to read it.
I am honored to tell you that my poem, “Louisiana Life,” is out in the current, beautiful issue of the FREDERICKSBURG LITERARY AND ART REVIEW, Pages 78-79. Click to read it.
I am happy to say that my poem, “Louisiana Life,” will appear in the Spring/Summer 2018 edition of the Fredericksburg Literary and Art Review. The poem, which tracks the history of life in Louisiana through a unique lens, is well … Continue reading
I just got word that my short story, “The Almost Living,” was selected as a semi-finalist for the Francine Ringold Awards for New Writers by the Nimrod International Journal of Prose and Poetry.
No book has more to say about our times than W.S. Merwin’s, The Lice. I was honored to have the opportunity to review the Fiftieth Anniversary Edition, published by Copper Canyon Press, for the New York Journal of Books. Here … Continue reading
“What is clear… is that the accepted, often imitated and venerated Route 66 of narrative verse need not fear finding deviation from the well-traveled path. In fact, the lyrical approach that is evident in Perillo’s poetry makes a more potent narrative … Continue reading