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Review of Fallen Land in The Rumpus

Leah had her most recent creative nonfiction piece, an essay/review of Taylor Brown’s novel, Fallen Land, and the history of the Burning of Atlanta and Sherman’s March to the Sea, published in the Books section of the popular literary site, The Rumpus. You can read the review, fully titled “Fiery History: On Taylor Brown’s Fallen Land and the Burning of Atlanta,” in its entirety for free HERE.

Poem in America Is Not the World
Leah had a poem published in the print anthology, America Is Not the World. Her piece, “The proposal of the 51-starred flag,” talks about our attitude and injustices toward Puerto Rico, and you can find the poem alongside other poetry, fiction, and creative nonfiction pieces that deal with the themes of place, globalism, and a sense of home, in the Pankhearst paperback available HERE. As a perk to those on her mailing list, she will provide a PDF copy free, by request. Email her at leahangstman {dot} author {at} gmail {dot} com for a copy (or use the little email icon in the footer).

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Poetry Contest TOP TEN FINALIST Poem in Blue Bonnet Review

Leah had a poem, “Step into this photograph with me,” a dramatized version of her childhood home, Midwestern farms in general, and the photos that always hung comfortably in the same spot through the years, published in Blue Bonnet Review’s Winter Issue. The poem was a Top Ten Finalist in the journal’s Annual Fall Poetry Contest and is part of Leah’s forthcoming collection of poetry about her Midwestern childhood, Reverse Migration: not coming home. You can read the piece in its entirety for free HERE.
Poetry Contest FIRST PLACE Poem in Rhyme On

Leah’s poem, “The cleaning of the fish,” took First Place in the Loudoun Library Foundation Poetry Contest. The piece was awarded $200 and was read to an audience at the Awards Presentation and Poetry Reading at the Rust Library in Leesburg, Virginia. The poems of the winners and honorable mentions were published in the anthology, Rhyme On. A PDF version is available in its entirety for free HERE, and you can read Leah’s poem on page 6. The piece is also part of her forthcoming poetry collection, Reverse Migration: not coming home.
Copyright © 2016 Leah Angstman, All rights reserved.

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