And there are a lot more people reading poetry, but there are not so many people reading an individual poet.
If I were brave enough to say so, I'd like to think that I had written some poems that people are not going to forget.
It is very difficult for people to come in contact with their own emotions and their own sensibilities.
People are talking about the Internet as though it is going to change the world. It's not going to change the world. It's not going to change the way we think, and it's not going to change the way we feel.
Poetry was invented as an mnemonic device to enable people to remember their prayers.
The more poetry you have in the head, the more poetry you will understand because you will be getting to the roots of what it is that makes people write poetry at all.
But poetry is my life. Poetry is what matters to me.
In order to understand what they need to understand, in order to write what they write, they have to be free. And yet, they aren't ever free. They are not free because they are not free of the constrictions their art puts on them.
Every so often I find some poems that are too good for the readers of The Atlantic because they are a little too involved with the nature of poetry, as such.
But for me, being an editor I've been an editor of all kinds of books being an editor of poetry has been the way in which I could give a crucial part of my time to what I love most.
I like poems that are little games.
The trouble with the performance poets is that they don't seem to have read anything. So there is not a real sense of the poetic tradition in their work.
Dealing with poetry is a daunting task, simply because the reason one does it as an editor at all is because one is constantly coming to terms with one's own understanding of how to understand the world.
I think poetry has lost an awful lot of its muscle because nobody knows any. Nobody has to memorize poetry.
It is a way we reassess our past. We can do that in poetry in ways we can't do in prose.