University of California, Berkeley
Consists of posters, flyers, magazines, and promotional materials including a group of materials relating to the European Book Festival's 1998 Prague Project: A Beat Generation Fest. Posters and flyers relate to Weiss's public appearances, including some in California, but mostly at European jazz festivals. The magazines contain several of her poems, as well as interviews with Weiss and her partner, Paul Blake. Includes biographical materials, promotional materials, performances programs, and reviews. Also includes a compact disc of a performance at Gualala Art Center, April 14, 2007
Smith College - Neilson Library
The papers are a multi-media collection, including drafts, audio recordings (tapes, cassettes and records) and printed versions of Witten's sound poetry. Photographs, slides and drawings used in either the publication or performance of her poetry are also included. The are a few drafts of her prose writings, letters, legal documents and clippings
Getty Research Institute
Collection consists of poetry in a variety of media sent to and collected by Jasia Reichardt. Includes manuscripts and typescripts, screenprints and posters, collages and original graphics, sound recordings, photoprints and objects (some ready-made). Artists include Ronaldo Azedredo, Stephen Bann, Derek Boshier, Eugenio Carmi, Henri Chopin, Bob Cobbing, Kenelm Cox, Robert Filliou, Ian Hamilton Finlay, John Furnival, Ludwig Gosewitz, Brian Hindmarch, Michael Horovitz, D.S. Houedard, Ferdinand Kriwet, John Latham, Christopher Logue, Edward Lucie-Smith, Hansjörg Mayer, Franz Mon, Seiichi Niikuni (and the Tokyo Assn. for the Study of Arts [ASA]), Tom Phillips, John Sharkey, Gianni-Emilio Simonetti, Mary Ellen Solt, Edgardo Antonio Vigo, and Wolf Vostell. Some works are included in letters received by Jasia Reichardt
Getty Research Institute
Abstract sound poem, with 174 tonal sequences applied to a diamond-shaped grid
Ohio State University
Printouts, CDs, and/or other formats of North American and international experimental and innovative poetry and literature from a wide variety of websites, weblogs, and other online sources
Indiana University
Collection consists of audio and video recordings of poetry readings, performances and instalations -- There are two audio cassettes, two magnetic audio tape reels, and one seven minute vido recording
Duke University - David M. Rubenstein Rare Book and Manuscript Library
Collection comprises material related to Anglesey's editing of LISTEN UP!: SPOKEN WORD POETRY (1999) and to the performance poetry scene in New York during the 1990s, including correspondence, newspaper clippings, and interview transcripts in various stages of editing. There are also twelve 3.5" computer disks containing 309 electronic files for LISTEN UP! manuscript drafts, as well as interviews, correspondence, contact lists, and other information Anglesey gathered from her poetry contacts at the Brooklyn Moon Café. The electronic documents have been transferred to the Special Collections file server. Acquired as part of the John Hope Franklin Center for African and African-American Documentation
Getty Research Institute
An ensemble of original works and printed matter documenting Brown's intent to build a useable study collection of avant-garde materials, dating from 1916-1995 (bulk 1960-1985). In-depth holdings by artists participating in Fluxus, happenings, concrete, sound and visual poetry, mail art, copy art, rubber stamp printing, new music, and video and performance art underscore her range of interests. The collection's broad scope presents a comprehensive account of alternative movements, distribution networks and exhibition venues of the 1960s and 1970s
Getty Research Institute
Poem written in pen on music manuscript paper and divided into four "movements:" Lussuria, Primavera, Inverno, and Mare Infinito, with one line of score per movement
Getty Research Institute
The recordings capture a program inspired by the revolutionary zaum' (transrational) poetry of the Russian avant-garde. The performance explores the link between early sound experiments and what came to be known, in the post-Word War II era, as sound poetry. This event provides a rare opportunity to hear both dramatic readings by the Russian scholar Oleg Minin of Russian Futurist zaum' ("beyonsense") and performances by the experimental poets Christian Bök and Steve McCaffery of their own sound poetry. Gerald Janecek, an expert on twentieth-century Russian avant-garde poetry, introduces the evening. By bringing together sound poetry of the historical and contemporary avant-gardes, the program chronicles the singular influence of poets Velimir Khlebnikov, Alexei Kruchenykh, and Vladimir Mayakovsky on subsequent experimentation, particularly that of Bök and McCaffery, including the use of invented words, the sensical and nonsensical, and the creation of "meaning" through sound

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