JONATHAN AARON has had poems in
The New Yorker, American Review, Esquire, Kayak, etc. He teaches at Williams and will enjoy an Amy Lowell Travelling Fellowship in France next year.
RAY AMOROSI has published widely and has served on the staff of
DAVID AMRAM has composed over 100 orchestral and chamber works, written 2 operas, and done scores for over 30 productions of the New York Shakespeare Festival. The New York Philharmonic's first composer in residence (1966), he has worked in every area of music using his experiences from the worlds of jazz, folk and ethnic music as inspiration and basic material for his formal compositions.
ARTHUR BERGER is Irving Fine Professor of Music at Brandeis. His works include
Ideas of Order (1952), commissioned by Dimitri Mitropoulos for the New York Philharmonic,
Chamber Music for Thirteen Players, Chamber Concerto (New York, 1962), as well as a
a Capriccio (1945) and a
Partita (1947) for solo piano. He has received the Ascap Award on several occasions.
JOHN CARR has had his poetry, fiction and criticism published widely. He is co-author of
Whatta We Gonna See In Class Today? and a book of interviews
Kite-Flying and Other Irrational Acts. He lives in New Orleans, where he is completing a novel.
RAYMOND CARVER has published poems in
Transatlantic Review, Esquire, Crazy Horse, Kayak; his stories have appeared in
Esquire, Harpers, Iowa Review. He lives in California.
GEORGE COLT is a Harvard undergraduate; he has studied with Jane Shore.
ABBOT CUTLER lives in Pine Plains, New York.
SUSAN FELDMAN lives in Boston, publishes in
The New Yorker, and works for a large firm which sells books.
ALBERT GOLDBARTH's books include
Coprolites (new River Press); he is teaching at Cornell this year.
EAMON GRENNAN grew up in Dublin, now teaches at Vassar College and has published both in England & Ireland as well as here.
DAVID GULLETTE teaches at Simmons; he purports to be writing a novel.
WILLIAM HARMON. These poems by William Harmon (Chairman, Department of English, University of North Carolina) come from a poem-in-progress designed to be Book IV of a work called "Looms," of which two earlier parts have been published by Wesleyan University Press;
Treasury Holiday (1970 winner of the Lamont Award) and
Legion: Civic Choruses (1973).
IRA SADOFF, founder of
The Seneca Review, poetry editor of
The Antioch Review, has been published extensively in
The Paris Review, and also in
APR, Antaeus, Kayak, New American Review, Poetry, and a dozen other important literary journals. His book of poems,
Settling Down, has just been published by Houghton Mifflin.
LLOYD SCHWARTZ, actor and teacher (Boston State), will also be on the editorial board of 2/4. His poems have appeared in
American Review, and
Eating the Menu (Kendall/Hunt).
ROBERT SIEGEL teaches at Dartmouth College.
Teaching Penguins to Fly will be published this spring in Godine's Chapbook series.
MAURA STANTON is Yale Younger Poet this year. She lives in Richmond and has appeared in
Ploughshares before (1/2).
J. RANDOLPH STEWART JR., an alumnus of three Massachusetts Correctional Institutions, has recently transferred to a fourth. His poetry and fiction have appeared in national anthologies of prison writing. He is a student in a program of the University of Massachusetts, Amherst.
RICHARD WILBUR's most recent book is