Berssenbrugge, Mei-mei. "A Context of a Wave." Conjunctions 17 (1991): 42-53.
Whiteman, Roberta Hill. "A Song for What Never Arrives." Star Quilt. Duluth: Holy Cow! Press, 1984.
"Lynn Point Trail." Star Quilt. Duluth: Holy Cow! Press, 1984.
"Home Before Dark." Philadelphia Flowers. Duluth: Holy Cow! Press, 1996.
"Letting Go." Philadelphia Flowers. Duluth: Holy Cow! Press, 1996.
"Praising Corn." Uncollected.
"Acknowledgment." Philadelphia Flowers. Duluth: Holy Cow! Press, 1996.
"No Longer." Philadelphia Flowers. Duluth: Holy Cow! Press, 1996.
"Traveling." Philadelphia Flowers. Duluth: Holy Cow! Press, 1996.
"Of Light, Water and Gathered Dust." Philadelphia Flowers. Duluth: Holy Cow! Press, 1996.
"Preguntas." Philadelphia Flowers. Duluth: Holy Cow! Press, 1996.
"Our Different Story." Philadelphia Flowers. Duluth: Holy Cow! Press, 1996.
"You Call Me Less Than All I Am." Philadelphia Flowers. Duluth: Holy Cow! Press, 1996.
Sabatini Sloan, Aisha. Borealis. Minneapolis: Coffee House Press, 2021, pp. 1-12.
Donnelly, Timothy. The Problem of the Many. Seattle: Wave Books, 2019.
Ellen Bryant Voigt reads what she describes as future work: poems from a manuscript that would be published two years after her reading as The Lotus Flowers.
Li-Young Lee reads widely from his body of work and discusses forms, craft, and chance in poetry.
Mei-mei Berssenbrugge reads poems from her collection Empathy (1989), together with a poem that would appear in Sphericity (1993). She also reads an uncollected long prose piece, "A Context of a Wave," which considers relationships between individuals and place, as well as between life and literature.
Ray Gonzalez reads from Consideration of the Guitar (2005). Reading truncated due to a damaged original recording.
In this reading, originally given with Jane Miller, Alison Hawthorne Deming reads primarily from her collection Genius Loci (2005).
Brian Blanchfield reads from his James Laughlin Award-winning book A Several World (2014). This reading was originally given with Karen Brennan and Stephen Willey.
In this lecture titled "The Lives of the Poems," Joshua Beckman discusses his writing process and the physical experience of his poems. Included throughout are excerpts from unpublished poems written between 2008 and 2012.
Australian poets Vincent Buckley, Les Murray, and David Malouf visit Tucson to read their work, also providing background and commentary. Les Murray reads a selection of poems in chronological order, including his oldest poem "The Burning Crook." Vincent Buckley reads from Golden Builders (1976), Late Winter Child (1979), and The Pattern (1979), as well as some unpublished poems. David Malouf reads both poetry and passages from his novel An Imaginary Life (1978).
Stephen Dunn and Dave Smith read from their poems.
Aracelis Girmay discusses intersections between ways of thinking about poetry, ecologies, and climate change. She also reads from the black maria (2016) and Kingdom Animalia (2011). This reading was given as part of the Climate Change & Poetry Series.
In this classroom session at Rincon High School, Terry Tempest Williams leads students in writing exercises that explore students' knowledge of their home places and environments. Williams also answers student questions and reads from two stories published in Coyote's Canyon (1989).
Aisha Sabatini Sloan, an alumna of the UA MFA Creative Writing program, reads from her book-length essay Borealis (2021). In this excerpt from the book, Sabatini Sloan details her travel to Homer, Alaska, and how the stark landscape interacts with her identity as a Black, queer woman. Sabatini Sloan's writing also incorporates references to pop culture and Black artists. This reading was originally given alongside Cara Blue Adams and Alberto Ríos to celebrate the MFA program's 50th anniversary.
Poet and performance artist Cecilia Vicuña joins with poets and translators Daniel Borzutzky and Rosa Alcalá to read at Museum of Contemporary Art Tucson in honor of Vicuña's exhibit Sonoran Quipu. Borzutzky and Alcalá both read forthcoming work, as well as pieces by Vicuña they have translated into English. Vicuña reads and improvises from Spit Temple (2012), a selection of past performances transcribed, edited, and translated by Alcalá.