A Poetry Reading Featuring Ariana Reines
|When:||Friday, April 5, 2019, 6–8 p.m.|
|Where:||Regenstein Library, Room 122
1100 East 57th Street, Chicago, IL
|Description:||Ariana Reines will read from her work. Named one of Flavorwire‘s 100 best living writers and a “crucial voice of her generation” by Michael Silverblatt, Ariana Reines is a poet, playwright, performing artist, and translator. Her books include The Cow (Alberta Prize, Fence 2006), Coeur de Lion (Mal-O-Mar 2007, Fence 2011); Mercury (Fence 2011), and The Origin of the World (Semiotext(e) for the Whitney Biennial 2014).
A Sand Book, her next poetry collection, is forthcoming in June 2019 from Tin House. Her newest book is Telephone (2018) based on her Obie-winning first play (2009) commissioned by The Foundry Theatre and recently performed in Norwegian translation (2017) and at KW Berlin (2018). Francesca, a play by Nathalie Rozanes based on writings and performances by Reines premiered at the National Theatre of Belgium in 2016. Other performance and theatrical works include: Mortal Kombat (2015), commissioned by Le Mouvement Biel/Bienne and performed at The Whitney Museum, New York, NY, USA, and Gallery TPW, Toronto, CA, and Lorna (2013) at Martin E. Segal Theatre, New York, USA, both in collaboration with Jim Fletcher, The Origin of the World (2013) at Modern Art, London UK, and many others.
She has taught at Columbia University, the European Graduate School, NYU, Tufts, Naropa, The New School, Yale and many other places. In 2009 she was Roberta C. Holloway Lecturer in Poetry at the University of California-Berkeley. Her poetry, essays, and interviews have appeared in Artforum, Art in America, The Believer, The Boston Review, Bomb, Granta, Harpers, The Los Angeles Review of Books, and many others. She has been a MacDowell Fellow, a resident at the TS Eliot House, a fellow at The Center for the Humanities at Tufts, a Brown Foundation Fellow at the Dora Maar House, the Poetry Fellow at the University of East Anglia (UK), has judged the National Poetry Series, and is a nominator for the Foundation for Contemporary Art.
Presented by the University of Chicago Library.
|Contact:||Joseph Regenstein Library