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Direct link: December poetry (MP3)

In this episode of the Strange Horizons podcast, editor Anaea Lay presents poetry from the December issues.

  • “Artifacts in the Lens" by Selkie D'Isa, read by Julia Rios. You can read the full text of the poem and more about Selkie here.
  • “Manteia, Katabasis" by Liz Bourke, read by Liz Bourke. You can read the full text of the poem and more about Liz here.
  • “Power Men" by Jenny Blackford, read by Ciro Faienza. You can read the full text of the poem and more about Jenny here.



Ciro Faienza (pronounced CHEE-roh) is an American/Italian national currently residing in Pescara, Italy. He has acted on stages and screens throughout Texas and Massachusetts, and his work as a filmmaker has shown at the Dallas Museum of Art, the Dallas Hub Theater, and the National Gallery, London. His fiction is featured in numerous publications, including Daily Science Fiction and Futuristica, Vol 1. His short story "J'ae's Solution" was a top finalist in PRI's 3-Minute Futures Contest. During the day he teaches English and American business culture. Find him at his Facebook author page and on @cirofaienza.
Jenny's poems and stories have appeared in Australian Poetry Journal, Cosmos Magazine, The Pedestal Magazine and more. In late 2013, Pitt Street Poetry published an illustrated pamphlet of her cat poems, The Duties of a Cat.
Julia Rios is a fiction editor for Strange Horizons. Her fiction, articles, interviews, and poetry have appeared in Daily Science Fiction, Apex Magazine, Stone Telling, Jabberwocky, and several other places. She's half-Mexican, but her (fairly dreadful) French is better than her Spanish.
Liz Bourke is presently reading for a postgraduate degree in Classics at Trinity College, Dublin. She reviews regularly for Strange Horizons, Ideomancer, and Tor.com.
Selkie D'Isa is a poet, novelist, and lover of all things speculative, liminal, and numinous. She believes in ghosts, believes even harder in the internet, remains a flaming queer, and is still trying to convince her daughter that Sleipnir is not a cat. Her writing can be found in Here, We Cross: a collection of queer and genderfluid poetry from Stone Telling 1–7, The Moment of Change: An Anthology of Feminist Speculative Poetry, Queer Fish: Volume 2, and Steam-Powered 2: More Lesbian Steampunk Stories.
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