Hello and welcome to episode 36 of the Haiku Chronicle Podcast. If you’ve joined me for the next instalment of the haiku techniques season, you’re about to be disappointed. I’ll continue with that next week, with “what, where, when” but
This week was tough. At the very last minute I was inspired to write by a wildfire that I witnessed in the south of Spain last week.
Agus, another scientist, a teacher of maths and physics, writes for us from the rural city of Tangerang, Indonesia. Agus enjoys haiku “because of its simplicity and the huge meaning behind the words.
Welcome to episode 35 of the Haiku Chronicle Podcast. Today, I’m looking at the haiku technique of riddles.We’ll pay a visit to one of our haiku community. We shall be meeting Agus Maulana Sunjaya, who has written a tranquil haiku
The week’s best from my notebook: an aeroplane— far across the ocean a shark cuts through the blue autumn oak the red squirrel drops its nuts
Alison Finch is from the USA. Alison clearly knows her haiku stuff as you will see, but little wonder, not only is she a writer, but she teaches English. She loves nature, which comes through in this haiku. She says
I started my haiku writing with the idea that these little gems had to have 17 syllables and three lines, but I learnt very quickly that this was not the case and I have documented this journey of learning and
My week’s best
This week it’s someone we first met in episode 11, Goran Gatalica. As with many of our guests he is a scientist who writes poetry. He is quite prolific and has been published in many journals and haiku anthologies.
This week’s podcast examines transformational and multiple synesthesia, in the company of Nicholas Klacsanzky. Nicholas has really helped me out this week. Thank you so much Nicholas. Our guest this week is Goran Gatalica, a prolific haiku poet and someone