Rebecca Lindenberg

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Rebecca Lindenberg

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April 2017


Rebecca Lindenberg earned a BA from the College of William & Mary and a PhD in literature and creative writing from the University of Utah. Her essays and criticism have appeared widely, and she has been a guest blogger for the Best American Poetry Blog. Her collection of poetry, Love, An Index (2012), focuses on her relationship with her partner, the poet Craig Arnold; Terrance Hayes described the poems as a “litany of losses and retrievals” that “remake the elegy form.” Her second book, The Logan Notebooks (Center for Literary Publishing, 2014) won the 2015 Utah Book Award.

Lindenberg’s honors include an Amy Lowell Traveling Poetry Fellowship, a grant from the National Endowment for the Arts, a MacDowell Colony Residency, and a fellows
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Average rating: 4.32 · 643 ratings · 75 reviews · 2 distinct worksSimilar authors
Love, an Index

4.32 avg rating — 598 ratings — published 2012 — 4 editions
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The Logan Notebooks

4.29 avg rating — 45 ratings — published 2014 — 5 editions
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“You give me an apartment full of morning smells- toasted bagel and black coffee and the freckled lilies in the vase on the windowsill. You give me 24-across.”
Rebecca Lindenberg, Love, an Index

“FRAGMENT, I am a fragment of us. I am a fragment composed
of fragments. Mosaic, pastiche, ruin. Everyday
consciousness proposes lightbulb, ropeswing, teapot,
David Bowie, your sweater on, your sweater off, tomatillo,
all associated. Parts suggesting the whole
they long to be gathered into.”
Rebecca Lindenberg, Love, an Index

“I think there is a general misconception that you write poems because you “have something to say.” I think, actually, that you write poems because you have something echoing around in the bone-dome of your skull that you cannot say. Poetry allows us to hold many related tangential notions in very close orbit around each other at the same time. The “unsayable” thing at the center of the poem becomes visible to the poet and reader in the same way that dark matter becomes visible to the astrophysicist. You can’t see it, but by measure of its effect on the visible, it can become so precise a silhouette you can almost know it.”
Rebecca Lindenberg




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