Brownstone Poets presents David McLoghlin, Eamon Loingsigh, and John J. Trause on Tuesday, May 20 at 7:30 p.m. at Café Dada. Enjoy the Old World ambiance in Park Slope that’s near several subways. Feast on French-Hungarian cuisine and delectable pastries. Relax with some wine or beer, a cup of coffee or tea while listening to great poetry. There’s an open mic as well. Poetry does grow in Park Slope, Brooklyn.
Brownstone Poets presents:
Brownstone Poets presents:
John J. Trause
57 Seventh Avenue (at the corner of Lincoln Place)
Park Slope, Brooklyn, NY 11217
2 or 3 to Grand Army Plaza
B or Q to Seventh Avenue
F or G to Seventh Avenue (9th Street)
R to Union Street, plus a bit of a walk.
$4 donation + food/drink - Open-Mic
Curated by Patricia Carragon
David McLoghlin, a poet from Ireland, lives in Windsor Terrace since 2012. He is an M.F.A. candidate at NYU's Creative Writing Program. His first collection, Waiting For Saint Brendan, was published by Salmon Poetry in 2012. http://www.salmonpoetry.com/details.php?ID=266&a=227. David’s work is forthcoming in the United States in Harper's Ferry, Spoon River Poetry Review, Natural Bridge, Black Lawrence Press, and has been published in the USA by the Hopkins Review, Eire-Ireland, Prick of the Spindle, and has appeared in journals of note in Ireland. He has previously read at McNally Jackson, Franklin Park Reading Series, Freerange Nonfiction, Earshot, as well as in venues in Spain, Ireland, and elsewhere in the United States.
Eamon Loingsigh, pronounced Lynch, is the author of the novella An Affair of Concoctions and the poetry collection Love and Maladies. Most recently Light of the Diddicoy, the first book in the Auld Irishtown trilogy was published on St. Patrick's Day, 2014 via Three Rooms Press. His family is from Brooklyn, New York and he lived on Vernon Avenue in Bedford-Stuyvesant where he researched the Brooklyn-Irish neighborhood once called Irishtown.
John J. Trause, Director of Oradell Public Library, is the author of Eye Candy for Andy (Finishing Line Press, 2013); Inside Out, Upside Down, and Round and Round (Nirala, 2012); Seriously Serial (Poets Wear Prada, rev. ed. 2014); and Latter-Day Litany (Éditions élastiques, 1996), the latter staged Off-Off Broadway. His translations, poetry, and visual work appear internationally in many journals and anthologies, including the artists' periodical Crossings, the Dada journal Maintenant, and the avant-garde journal Offerta Speciale. Founder of the William Carlos Williams Poetry Cooperative in Rutherford, N. J. and former curator of its monthly reading series, he was nominated for the Pushcart Prize (2009 – 2011, 2013).