Coffeehouse Junkie’s Blog is the home of media ‘zinesterism and collects articles and posting on subjects like: graphic design, creative writing and any other topic that seems to find a home here. Coffeehouse Junkie’s Blog strives to provide a repository of engaging ideas and thoughts.
what others say . . .
“The digital ‘zinester”
Mountain Xpress (“Into the blogosphere”)
“Although about more than just poetry, this great read by “a creative director at an international publishing house” frequently covers new and exciting crafters working in the medium today.”
other sitings . . .
Resonance Art Event 2004 — https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XZwDb_E-AaQ
Mountain Xpress — “Does WNC Magazine have what it takes?”
Mountain Xpress — “Coffeehouse Junkie gets a jump on ‘Day in the Life of Asheville’ “
Asheville Citizen-Times — May 28, 2004 – Asheville Citizen-Times, Friday, May 28, … Roberto Hess, Matthew Mulder, Pasckie Pascua, Riley Schilling and …
How long does it take to write a haiku?
Purchase How long does it take to write a haiku? [Kindle Edition]!
One autumn evening, during supper, a father tells his children about the poet Basho. They are filled with curiosity and questions. One child asks, how long does it take to write a haiku? This collection features that story and others—plus a story that asks, is it possible to write a poem in your sleep?
When the Lights Go Out
Purchase When the Lights Go Out [Kindle Edition]!
A light breeze from the south carries echoes of stories about creative space, laptop versus hand-writing and more.
A weather event prompted the author toward thoughts about our culture’s dependency on electricity and technology. These and other short stories complete this collection.
The Vanishing Art of Letter Writing
Purchase The Vanishing Art of Letter Writing [Kindle Edition]!
When was the last time you wrote a letter? Not an email, but a handwritten letter with pen, paper, envelope and postage. Learn about a legacy of letters from a WWII soldier discovered by a son who never met his father. Years later he learns about his father through a collection of old war letters.