Much of Vincent Tripi's poetry reflects a Buddhist foundation.
This book of French language haiku by Jean Antonini is translated into English by Richard Bateman.
KIrsty's poetry is infused with images of shorelines and forests in Maine.
Richard has been a regular contributor to the North Carolina Haiku Society.
James wrote that haiku poetry is a literary expression of Zen Buddhism.
Andrelczyk’s work has been described as poems from the edge of haiku.
The Introduction to Into the Sun contains an interesting recipe on How to Write a Poem.
Colin is a retired teacher who edited Blithe Spirit, the journal of The British Haiku Society for 14 years.
Her poetry and images have been widely published in the United States and other countries.
Quiet Enough won First Prize in the Haiku Society of America Merit Book Awards for 2005.
"Warm Under the Cat" is dedicated to the author’s cat Valentine.
Steven Carter is a retired emeritus professor of English and a Senior Fulbright Fellow at two Polish universities,
Cathy Drinkwater Better is a poet, editor, author, journalist, and humorist.
Carol’s dedication “for my father” introduces the moving haiku in this chapbook.
Chris Gordon is the editor of ant ant ant ant ant, a journal of contemporary haiku.
His poems reflect the perspective of a world traveled scientist.
Ernest J. Berry was born in 1929 in Christchurch, New Zealand.
Jack is also a dedicated gardener, banjo player and Vispassana meditator.
In Haikupedia, we learn that Micheline Beaudry was born June on 29, 1942 in Montréal, Québec, Canada
Poet and psychotherapist H.F. Noyes was born in 1918 in and wrote prolifically his entire life.