How a random late-night online search led to new discoveries about the poet’s birth and early years.
After a white poet’s use of African-American vernacular was criticized for being offensive, the magazine’s poetry editors apologized.
Donald Hall died last month at 89, and his recently published memoir, “A Carnival of Losses: Notes Nearing Ninety,” is “up there with the best things he did.”
College students in Manchester, England, painted over Rudyard Kipling’s “If” with a poem by Maya Angelou, kicking off a backlash.
The choreographer’s staging of T.S. Eliot’s classic, at Bard College, might be the greatest creation of dance theater so far this century.
Collections by Diane Seuss, Analicia Sotelo, Jenny George and Bianca Stone cast a wide net to capture and describe personal experience.
Pam Tanowitz’s “Four Quartets” brings the poet’s exploration of time and memory to life, with paintings by Brice Marden and music by Kaija Saariaho.
The prolific Mr. Hall was also a memoirist, an essayist and a children’s book author, not to mention a passionate Red Sox fan who wrote two books on baseball.
The National Book Award-winning poet creates a graphic “verse” in response to the sociopolitical conundrums he tackles in his new book.