Brooks Haxton, born in Greenville, Mississippi, in 1950, is the son of the novelist Ellen Douglas and the composer Kenneth Haxton. The recipient of fellowships from the National Endowment for the Arts, the National Endowment for the Humanities, and the Guggenheim Foundation, Haxton teaches in the writing programs at Syracuse University and Warren Wilson College. He lives in Syracuse with his wife and three children.
Brooks Haxton's Works:
Nakedness, Death, and the Number Zero, The Lay of Eleanor and Irene (Backcountry, 1985)
Dominion (Knopf, 1986)
Traveling Company (Knopf, 1989)
Dead Reckoning (Story Line Press, 1989)
The Sun at Night (Knopf, 1997)
George Gascoigne was an English poet, soldier, artist, and unsuccessful courtier. He is considered the most important poet of the early Elizabethan era, following Sir Thomas Wyatt and Henry Howard, Earl of Surrey and leading to the emergence of Philip Sidney. He was the first poet to deify Queen Elizabeth...