Oct 1 The Moe Green Poetry Hour with Jan Beatty & Louise Mathias Oct 2 Translated By with Andrew Schelling, translator of Dropping the Bow: Poems from Ancient India.
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THE MOE GREEN POETRY HOUR
9 am Pacific time, 11 am central 12pm eastern
Join Rafael F. J. Alvarado (aka Moe Green)
as he listens to the poetry of
3pm Pacific time, 5pm central 6pm eastern
As She talk about the Process of Translation with
Jan Beatty is an American poet.
Beatty’s poetry has appeared in Quarterly West, Gulf Coast, Court Green, and in anthologies published by Oxford University Press, University of Illinois Press, and .  Her first book, Mad River, won the Agnes Lynch Starrett Poetry Prize of the University of Pittsburgh Press in 1994., and
Beatty has received writing fellowships from the Ucross Foundation, the Pennsylvania Council on the Arts, and Yaddo. She was awarded the Pablo Neruda Prize for Poetry from the Tulsa Arts and Humanities Council in 1990,the $15,000 Creative Achievement Award in Literature from the Heinz Foundation, and the Pablo Neruda Prize for Poetry.
Along with Ellen Wadey, Beatty hosts and produces Prosody, a weekly radio program featuring the work of national writers.
Some of Beatty's poetry, considered sexually explicit, led to problems with a scheduled reading at Joseph-Beth Booksellers in April 2008. 
Born in 1952 in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, she received her B.A. from the West Virginia University and her M.F.A. from the University of Pittsburgh. Beatty currently resides in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, with her husband, musician Don Hollowood.
g consLouise Mathias grew up in England and Los Angeles, and currently splits her time between Long Beach, California and . She is the author of Lark Apprentice, which was chosen by Brenda Hillman for the New Issues Prize, and published by in 2004.
Her poems have been published in journals such as , Epoch, Boulevard, , Denver Quarterly and The Journal. Poems from her new manuscript-in-progress The Traps, appear or are forthcoming in Triquarterly, Massachusetts Review, Pool, The Laurel Review, Diagram, Many Mountains Moving and Perihelion. She was educated at the , and works as a fundraisin
Andrew Schelling, born January 14, 1953 in Washington D.C., grew up in New England's Transcendentalist country. He moved west to Northern California in 1973. There he explored wilderness regions of the Coast Range and Sierra Nevadas and studied Sanskrit and at U.C. Berkeley. An ecologist, naturalist, and explorer of wilderness areas, he has travelled extensively in North America, Europe, India, and the Himalayas. In 1990 he relocated to Colorado to join the faculty at Naropa University where he teaches poetry, Sanskrit, and wilderness writing. Poet, amateur naturalist, mountaineer, and translator of India's classical poetry, he lives in Boulder, along the front range of the Southern Rocky Mountains.
In 1992, Schelling received the for Dropping the Bow: Poems of Ancient India (1991). His volumes of translation also include For Love of the Dark One: Songs of Mirabai (1993, revised edition 1998) and The Cane Groves of : Erotic Poems of Old India (City Light Books, 1998). His collections of essays and poems include Wild Form, Savage Grammar: Poetry, Ecology, Asia (2003), Tea Shack Interior: New & Selected Poetry (2001), The Road to Ocosingo (1998), Old Growth: Poems and Notebooks 1986-1994 (1995), The India Book: Essays & from Indian Asia (1993), and Moon Is a Piece of Tea (1993). Schelling has also received two grants for translation from the for Poetry. from the
The Corner Poetry Hour
as he talks to
Jalondra A. Davis
UNOBSTRUCTED hosted by Alaina R. Alexander
S. Pearl Sharp, Author "Higher Ground" http://www.aSharpShow.com