Location Can Find
DATE / TIME
7 Nov, Sat
2:30 PM - 3:30 PM
Festival Pass Event
This session is in English
Beyond being a means of putting together multiple voices and styles, can the poetry anthology also be a way to create a distinctive sense of place or community? Join three writers as they discuss how their anthologies chart out a path towards home, in the broadest sense of the word.
This is a live session, followed with a live Q&A afterwards.
Tse Hao Guang
Tse Hao Guang (謝皓光) is a Singaporean poet and editor, assembled with parts from Hong Kong and Malaysia. His first full-length poetry collection, Deeds of Light, was shortlisted for the 2016 Singapore Literature Prize. He is a 2016 fellow of the University of Iowa's International Writing Program and the 2018 National Writer-in-Residence at Nanyang Technological University. He has things in Pain, Minarets, Hotel, Asian American Writers' Workshop, Sand Journal, AJAR, High Chair, Entropy, Third Coast, and Prairie Schooner.
Photo Credit: Jon Gresham
Annaliza Bakri is an educator and translator. Her research interests include the interplay of ideology and ethnicity in shaping the dominant narratives in literature, language education, and the intersection between translation, history and humanity. Her writings have been published in Prairie Schooner, Brooklyn Rail, Budi Kritik (2019), and Centre for Stories. She edited and translated a poetry anthology titled Sikit-Sikit Lama-lama Jadi Bukit (2017) and recently translated award-winning poet Alvin Pang's What Gives Us Our Names (2011) into the Malay - Yang Menamakan Kita (2019).Annaliza Bakri is featured in the following SWF event(s):
Arin Alycia Fong
Arin Alycia Fong holds an MA in Creative Writing from Nanyang Technological University. Her poetry and short fiction have appeared in Quarterly Literary Review Singapore; this is how you walk on the moon; In This Desert, There Were Seeds; Southeast Asian Review of English, and elsewhere. She is the co-editor of To Gather Your Leaving (Ethos Books, 2019).