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<p>Photo: Don Stahl</p>

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Public Tours at Dia:Chelsea


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01/11/2017 14:00 01/11/2017 13:00 Europe/London Public Tours at Dia:Chelsea Dia:Chelsea provides guided tours every Saturday at 2 pm. Tours are free with admission. Reservations are not necessary but can be made in person at the admissions desk located at 545 West 22nd Street in New York City.     Dia:Chelsea FALSE DD/MM/YYYY FREQ=WEEKLY;BYDAY=SA;UNTIL=20260801T235900; Public Tours at Dia:Chelsea
<p>Photo: Don Stahl </p>

Poetry Reading

Rodney Koeneke and Fred Moten


Dia:Chelsea

Readings in Contemporary Poetry

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25/09/2018 18:30 25/09/2018 00:00 Europe/London Rodney Koeneke and Fred Moten Event DetailsTuesday, September 25, 2018, 6:30 pmDia:Chelsea535 West 22nd Street, 5th FloorNew York City  Free for Dia members; $10 general admission; $6 admission for students and seniors  This event has reached capacity. Advance reservations are no longer available. Walk-up tickets will be available at the door, subject to availability. Rodney Koeneke’s most recent book of poems, Body & Glass, was published by Wave Books in 2018. Other collections include Etruria (Wave Books, 2014), Musee Mechanique (BlazeVOX, 2006), and Rouge State (Pavement Saw Press, 2003). His work has appeared in the Brooklyn Rail, Fence, Granta, Harper’s, Harriet, Nation, Poetry, Zyzzyva, and elsewhere. An early member of the Flarf collective, he was active in the San Francisco Bay Area poetry scene until he moved in 2006 to Portland, Oregon, where he teaches in the history department at Portland State University. bercuse Adherent of storms and untimely weather, how you sleep where ashes are blowing. I bring my small light that kids use for comfort, pull up the ratty quilts until what isn’t closer doesn’t matter—night the executrix appoints, deletes patricians telling parents Rome is burning but is that right, blue satellite? Fred Moten teaches in the department of performance studies at New York University. His most recent work is the trilogy consent not to be a single being, which was published by Duke University Press in 2017–18. He and Stefano Harney are authors of All Incomplete, forthcoming next year from Minor Compositions/Autonomedia. In 2018 Moten received the Roy Lichtenstein Award from the Foundation for Contemporary Arts and was named a United States Artists Writing Fellow. (an illuminated etymology) from come on, get it! group (n.)1690s, originally an art criticism term, "assemblage of figures or objects forming a harmonious whole in a painting or design," from French groupe "cluster, group" (17c.), from Italian gruppo"group, knot," which probably is, with Spanish grupo, from a Germanic source, from Proto-Germanic *kruppaz"round mass, lump, with an awkward dangling of sticks, a brutal angling of brushes," part of the general group of Germanic kr-words with the sense “rounded mass" (such as crop (n.), the roundness burred, vibed, pleated with ascots, bitter, like a sheaf of rabe or a rubbed rawness of the general sheaf. Extended to "any assemblage, a number of individuals related in some way" by 1736. Meaning "pop music combo" is from 1958 and numberless, neverones, a one and a two and a bridge. Round ass lump or lumpen is from 1976. Lumpen from lumen, or inside lip, a unit of luminous flux trilled in superfluid kisses, from an influenza of switches (such as crew (adv.). A broken way people be turning and sharply butterflying.     Dia:Chelsea FALSE DD/MM/YYYY FREQ=WEEKLY;BYDAY=SA;UNTIL=20260801T235900; Rodney Koeneke and Fred Moten
<p>Photo: Don Stahl </p>

Poetry Reading

Paul Muldoon and Susan Wheeler


Dia:Chelsea

Readings in Contemporary Poetry

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02/10/2018 16:30 02/10/2018 00:00 Europe/London Paul Muldoon and Susan Wheeler Event DetailsTuesday, October 2, 2018, 6:30 pmDia:Chelsea535 West 22nd Street, 5th FloorNew York City  Free for Dia members; $10 general admission; $6 admission for students and seniors Advance ticket purchases recommended. Tickets are also available for purchase at the door, subject to availability.  Paul Muldoon was born in 1951 in County Armagh, Northern Ireland, and educated in Armagh and at the Queen’s University Belfast. Muldoon’s recent collections of poetry include Poems 1968–2014 (Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2016), One Thousand Things Worth Knowing (Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2015), and Maggot (Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2010). Between 1999 and 2004 he was Professor of Poetry at the University of Oxford, where he is an honorary fellow of Hertford College. From 2007 to 2017 he served as the New Yorker’s poetry editor. Muldoon is currently Howard G. B. Clark ’21 University Professor in the Humanities, Director of the Princeton Atelier, and Professor of Creative Writing at Princeton University in New Jersey. AT TUAM Among the hundreds of children who stare up at us from their                                                                    septic tank is James Muldoon, who died in 1927at the age of four months. At least he would never be forced to                                                                            thankthe Lord for mercies large or small. That cry to high heavenmust come from Brendan Muldoon, who died in 1943at a mere five weeks. A teenage nun bows before an unleavenedhost held up by a priest like a moon held up by an ash tree.In 1947 the eleven month old Bridget Muldoon, a namesake of                                                             the mother who would shortly give birth to me,has already distinguished herself as being a bit of a bother  while Dermott Muldoon, three months old in 1950, is about to                                                            join the ranksof my foster-sisters and foster-brothers in that unthinkable world where a wasp may recognize another                                                              wasp’s faceand an elephant grieve for an elephant down at the watering                                                               place. Susan Wheeler is the author of a novel, Record Palace (Graywolf Press, 2005), and six books of poetry. In 2012 her volume of poetry Meme (University of Iowa Press, 2012) was shortlisted for the National Book Award. Her awards include the Witter Bynner Prize for Poetry from the American Academy of Arts and Letters, the Norma Farber First Book Award from the Poetry Society of America, and fellowships from the John Simon Guggenheim Foundation and the New York Foundation for the Arts. Her work has appeared in ten editions of Best American Poetry as well as in New American Writing, New Yorker, Paris Review, Talisman, and many other journals. She teaches at Princeton University in New Jersey. Grieved The Death You Therefore Bring Us Is Your Own                                                                                      after Mark Lombardi into the drive osmium is sovereign not that tantalum has been liberated under ytterbium’s verification and once the stabilization board moves the protactinium zarqawi without rubidium bringing the suiciders to kill women in lanthanum deep in the lanthanum and trailing our militaries like allawi like it is sovereign but before the mendelevium the thulium the erbium and gilded sofa to foil the timing had taken hold the forces in formal sovereignty green zoned among the poloniums the retracted uuo and ununnilium hassan and hassium antinomy to bismuth and brotherly behavior hold those forces in their glory              manilus                                                                                                                                                                       harithas                syracuse                             little rock                                    houston                                 noose                                           veritas   dress down o molybdenum and hafnium whip up screens and suiciders as dysprosium militarieshas said publicly cut head off cut someone’s you just can’t o mercury o tin ununquadium gravesin hilla the ambassador his contractor the ambassador her lutetium and now they reign rain down the rhodium with nails and forceful despots underlaying our most specious coalition integuments the corpses of ruthenium down in fallujah down with the smallest stricken hand no head rolls unto its manganese where weeps a rebuilt school young teacher cloaked the allah either gold or lead             dust                                         uncuts                          off negraponte                                                                                         ricciardone           cobalt                            copper                          rope      Dia:Chelsea FALSE DD/MM/YYYY FREQ=WEEKLY;BYDAY=SA;UNTIL=20260801T235900; Paul Muldoon and Susan Wheeler