A Chorus of Bravo! and Huzzah! for these ‘Art of Nursing’ ContributorsApril 3, 2013
By Sylvia Foley, AJN senior editor
The digital grapevine has brought news from several Art of Nursing contributors, and it makes me happy to pass it along. If you’re not already familiar with AJN’s Art of Nursing page, it’s a regular monthly department that features poetry, “flash” fiction, and visual art. Visit our Web site and have a look! (Art of Nursing is always free; please click through to the PDFs for the best view.)
Bernadette Geyer’s first full-length collection of poetry, The Scabbard of Her Throat, was published last month by The Word Works. It was selected for publication under the Hilary Tham Capital Collection imprint by Cornelius Eady. Geyer also has a poem in the second volume of the anthology The Waiting Room Reader: Words to Keep You Company, edited by Rachel Hadas and published in February by CavanKerry Press. Geyer, whose poem “Lessons” was featured in Art of Nursing (May 2010), works as a copy editor in the Washington, DC, area.
Charles Kaiman had a one-person show of his paintings in February and March at the Blue Mountain Gallery in New York City, his 15th solo show. For a virtual peek, visit the gallery’s web site. Kaiman’s art has appeared numerous times in our pages, most recently “Candlelight Self-Portrait” (September 2011) and “Lemon and Honey” (September 2009). Kaiman works as a clinical nurse specialist in psychiatric mental health nursing at the New Mexico Veterans Affairs Health Care System in Albuquerque.
Stacy Nigliazzo’s first full-length collection of poems has been accepted by Press 53 in North Carolina, with publication slated for November. For an early look at some of the poems, visit the author’s blog. Nigliazzo has had several poems featured in Art of Nursing, most recently “Sketch” (February 2011) and “In my first year” (December 2012). Based in Texas, she is an ED nurse.
If you’re interested in submitting your own creative work to us, please send me an email (email@example.com) for guidelines.