All posts tagged “Kenyon Review

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Mix Tape: Poetry Gold (and Silver…and Bronze)

In this week’s Mix Tape on the Kenyon Review blog: the relationship between increasing literacy and decreasing brutality (maybe poetry has changed the world!); the history of poetry at the Olympics; a proposed alternative to the post-MFA adjunct grind; and much more. Advertisements

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Mix Tape: The One

In this week’s Mix Tape on the Kenyon Review blog: The 3:AM website disappeared last week, so what are the ultimate consequences for online magazines, if it’s this easy for one to vanish into cyberspace? Plus Michael Cunningham breaks down the Pulitzer breakdown, in two parts,… Read More

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Mix Tape: Weapon of Mass Instruction

In this week’s Mix Tape on the Kenyon Review blog: “The Book That Can’t Wait” demands your immediate attention—because it was printed using disappearing ink; research shows that a busy coffee shop is a better location for tackling a creative project than a quiet library; a new… Read More

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Mix Tape: Rainbows Have Seams

In this week’s Mix Tape on the Kenyon Review blog: Do you like “suave V words, such as Svengali, svelte, bravura, verve” or “crunchy, brittle, crackly words, such as splinter, grapple, jostle, crusty”? Why do crayon names matter so much? What’s with Groupon’s literary style? And, wait, there’s more…