Eve will read her poems and speak about ‘Emily Dickinson and the Poetics of Reticence’ at Kingston University on 27 February 2018.
- PN Review editors commended Eve’s translation of Yehuda Halevi poem ‘You Knew Who I Was’ for Translation Prize and published it in the March-April 2018 issue.
- Poetry Reading and Panel on 9 November 2017 at TECHNE conference
- Eve’s essay on writing “slant” (6 July 2017) in The Lehrhaus.
- Eve’s poem “Allay” appeared in The American Poetry Review.
- Two of her poems, “A Definition” and “Unfinished,” were published in PN Review.
- “Mother and Child” appeared in Jewish Journal
- Eve’s essay, “The Poetics of Sanity,” on Jane Cooper’s poetry was published in the The American Poetry Review.
- Poems appeared in the recently published anthologies, The Poets Quest for God: 21st Century Poems of Faith, Doubt, and Wonder (Eyewear Press), The World is Charged, A Book of Uncommon Prayer (Outpost), and The Bloomsbury Anthology of Contemporary Jewish American Poetry (Bloomsbury).
- Eve is delighted to announce the publication of her pamphlet / chapbook: The House of Our First Loving (Rack Press, 2016): Mark Doty’s blurb: “`Let’s hold all of the truths in our arms at once,’ Eve Grubin writes in this marvelous, entirely fresh pamphlet of love poems, in which traditional Jewish sources become a means of naming what happens in the contradictory meshing and collision of the selves love is. “Unfinishing,” she tells us, “creates a longing,” and Grubin’s happy readers will leave these poems hungry for more of this unusual, distinctive sensibility at work.”
You can order The House of Our First Loving from the Rack Press website.
From Alison Brackenbury’s review in PN Review:
I have to come to hope that a Rack Press pamphlet may be a tiny gift-box of unusually good poems. This proved true of Eve Grubin’s chapbook, The House of Our First Loving….Grubin expresses the mysterious reconciliations of marriage beautifully. She is at home with paradox, in the ‘ordered chaos’ of shared books. With the speed that is wit, she flings open the division between the sacred and the mundane….Her poems can sound like liturgical commands, authoritative, but never authoritarian…Grubin is confident enough to be ‘without certainty’. She often takes the risk of ending a poem with the abbreviations of common speech – ‘loving best what we can’t see’ – as ancient ritual anchors in the freshness of daily living. Her poems hold a deep and unusual charm….The House of Our First Loving left this reader longing for more light-filled, surprising work.
A review, “Unfinished-ness in Art, Judaism and the Poetry of Eve Grubin,” appeared on Sarah Rindner’s blog, The Book of Books: Where Judaism and Literature Meet