3rd Wednesday’s poem of the week is from the summer issue, now avialable in print from Amazon.com or you can download the free digital issue at our website. Rob Haight is the author of Emergences and Spinner Falls (Inland Seas) and Feeding Wild Birds.
3rd Wednesday’s poem of the week by Scott Dalgamo appears in our summer issue. We’re accepting submissions for the fall issue now, including entries in our annual flash fiction contest. Copies of print issues of the magazine can be purchaced at Amazon.
3rd Wednesday’s poem of the week is a prize winner from our spring issue’s annual poetry contest. Elizabeth Wolf won one of three $100 awards for this “Haibun”, which she says was her first attempt at this prosometric form that originated in Japan. Each of the stazas is expanded by the Senryū at its conclusion.
3rd Wednesday’s poem of the week is a preview from our summer issue due out near the end of June. Poet, Jen Ashburn, won our 50/50 poetry contest with this entry. We’re accepting submissions for the fall issue now. Copies of print issues of the magazine can be purchaced at Amazon.
3rd Wednesday’s poem of the week from our Spring issue. This issue is available as a free download at our website and in print for just $6 at Amazon.
The founding editor of 3rd Wednesday turns 93 today!
3rd Wednesday’s Poem of the Week by Wisconsin poet, Fredric Hildebrand, describes familiar sights along highways through Northern Midwest forestlands. It comes from the Spring issue of 3rd Wednesday which you can download for free from our website and which can be purchased in print from Amazon.com.
Today is Ted Kooser’s 81st birthday. In his honor, our poem of the week is one that was first published in the Winter 2019 issue of 3rd Wednesday. Thank you Ted and happy birthday to you.
The Fibonacci poem (or Fib), is an experimental form in which the syllable count follows the mathematecal pattern of the Fibonacci Sequence, such that each number is the sum of the two preceding ones. (1,1,2,3,5,8,13,21…) Our poem of the week is an example, though in this case the poet has turned the experiment on its head.