New Interview with Nicole Rollender about her Bone of My Bone chapbook and more

 "Two things that I’ve often thought about as keeping someone alive and rooted to the earth are their bones and words, so the grandmother whose body created the narrator’s mother, and Woolf and Plath who left their words, are still here with us. There is definitely a fear of both being forgotten and not entering heaven that the narrator in these chapbooks concerns herself with – and that’s complicated by the fear of dying young and leaving her children. The idea of having a female lineage that goes back and forward is part of the way of having both a history to root oneself in and a way to live, perhaps forever, on both earth and in the afterlife. The dead grandmother often haunts my poems, seemingly as an archetype of this dead/but still living source of history, wisdom, comfort and also mischief."

from another new interview with Blood Pudding Press poet
 Nicole Rollender, focusing on her new Blood Pudding Press chapbook, "Bone of My Bone" (and also her new Dancing Girl Press chapbook, "Absence of Stars" and more).
Read it at Axis of Abraxas (the Poetry Blog of Jessica Goodfellow) HERE - http://jessicagoodfellow.blogspot.jp/2015/09/interview-with-nicole-rollender.html