Amanda Bell is an Irish poet, author, editor, and mentor.
James Luguri left home at the age of thirteen to enter a Carmelite community.
Johannes Bjerg is from Denmark and writes, in both Danish and English.
Ann is from California and has had a successful career as a photographer, poet and children’s author.
Ann Newell offers us her sparse, deliberate haiku and powerful sumi-e drawings.
The 17th-century Japanese haiku master Basho was born Matsuo Kinsaku near Kyoto, Japan.
Gilles Fabre started writing haiku in the mid 1990’s when he took a sabbatical break for a year to travel around the world.
H.F. Noyes was a poet, editor, and psychotherapist.
“Bob Boldman has struck me as one of the most interesting and real haiku authors we have studied."
Jimi Bernath is a poet and essayist in Colorado and has been part of the Denver poetry scene since the early '70s,
Brian Robertson has been writing haiku throughout the years and contemplating and learning at Buddhist monasteries.
Nina Wicker founded the literary journal Manna which she edited and produced from 1980 to 1993.
Ken Jones was not only a haiku poet but that he also played an important part in educating others about haibun.
Maeve O' Sullivan is a founding member of the Hibernian Poetry Workshop and Haiku Ireland.
K. Ramesh is one of India’s earliest recruits to haiku and tanka.
Books of the Week in 2021
Robert Spiess (16 October 1921 – 13 March 2002) was editor of American Haiku and Modern Haiku.
Cranes Arise is a collection of haiku scenes presented with place names.
Dimitar Anakiev began to write and publish poetry at the age of 13,
She was the editor of Blithe Spirit, the journal of the British Haiku Society from 1998–2000.