Dementia Blog – Susan Schultz

Susan Schultz

Susan Schultz is a poet, critic, publisher and Professor of English at the University of Hawaii at Manoa. Her focus is modern and contemporary poetry, American literature, and creative writing. She has lived in Hawaii since 1990.

Author of four collections of poems, a critical book, A Poetics of Impasse in Modern and Contemporary American Poetry and founder/publisher of Tinfish Press, a paper, e-journal and publisher of experimental poetry from the Pacific region. Her latest book is Dementia Blog. Her interview with Paul Nelson was recorded February 26, 2011 in Seattle.

About Splabman

SPLAB and Cascadia Poetry Festival founder Paul E Nelson wrote American Sentences (Apprentice House, 2015), Organic Poetry (VDM Verlag, Germany, 2008), a serial poem re-enacting the history of Auburn, Washington, A Time Before Slaughter (Apprentice House, 2010) and Organic in Cascadia: A Sequence of Energies (Lumme, Brazil, 2013). Founder of the Cascadia Poetry Festival, in 26 years of radio he interviewed Allen Ginsberg, Michael McClure, Anne Waldman, Sam Hamill, Robin Blaser, Nate Mackey, Eileen Myles, Wanda Coleman, Brenda Hillman, George Bowering, Joanne Kyger, Jerome Rothenberg & others, including many Cascadia poets. He lives in Seattle and writes at least one American Sentence every day. http://www.PaulENelson.com. Co-Editor of Make It True: Poetry From Cascadia, he is in year five of a twenty year Cascadia Bioregional Cultural Investigation. www.CascadiaPoetryFestival.org (Oct 12-15, 2017, Tacoma, WA)
This entry was posted in Uncategorized and tagged , , . Bookmark the permalink.

2 Responses to Dementia Blog – Susan Schultz

  1. ngir says:

    Thanks Paul – such a useful ‘share’ – my mother had Alzheimer’s –
    and I’m beginning to wonder what my increasing, though still nowhere near dominant, forgetfulness is coming from – argh!
    Susan is so right about the loss of the previously ‘present’ person, and the grieving for someone who is and isn’t ‘gone’

  2. kjm says:

    Enjoyed this interview. Especially found the connection to the two types of dementia fascinating. Timely topic for us and for so many others. Thanks.

Leave a Reply