This Week on Babbling of the Irrational

For the week of September 18th:

 

“Fiona”, a poem by Sophira Bradford, details the difficulty of expressing one’s particular brand of madness

Maura Lee Bee’s “Le Râleur” tells a story of a neighbor and the one who watches him

Once ended, a relationship is looked upon differently in Sarah Montenegro’s “The Hawk”

“La noche es feminina (The Night is Feminine)”, by Natalia Vargas-Caba, speaks of a dark and terrible encounter in the night

Soodabeh Saeidnia returns with her sixteenth micro-poem

If you are interested in seeing your work featured on Babbling of the Irrational, check out our submissions page.

An Explanation and Correction

By David Castro

Due to a family emergency, I have been lax on getting pieces from our cherished submitters queued and ready to go on the site. I am sorry about this, and to correct it, Any piece that should have been published in the last few weeks that wasn’t will be published at the earliest open spot and the submitter will be notified as such. I am personally very sorry about this mix up.

This Week on Babbling of the Irrational

For the week of September 11th:

Joan McNerney looks at the night in her poem of the same name

A double-edged sword of sorts is the subject of Christine Emmert’s “The Savagery of Roses”

The march forward of man isn’t always positive in “Love Me like the Earth itself” by Abby Walsh

If you are interested in seeing your work featured on Babbling of the Irrational, check out our submissions page.

This Week on Babbling of the Irrational

For the week of September 4th:

 

David Wiley looks at life through a tasty treat in “Your Piece”

“All That Matters”, a poem by Annarose Bottos, explores a very human and very relatable relationship

An untitled poem by Gabriella Garofalo is both abstract and deeply relatable

If you are interested in seeing your work featured on Babbling of the Irrational, check out our submissions page.

This Week on Babbling of the Irrational

For the week of August 21st:

A different, more relaxed way of living sets the scene for Christine Emmert’s “Penguin Zen”

“Changes”, a short story by Rachael Abrams, looks at one’s thoughts just before a new life decision

Happiness comes in an unexpected way in Sarah Motenegro’s “Serendipity”

Jack T Tumult tells a tale of drinking, lamenting, and recollection in “For My Swansea Friend, Sixty Years After His Death, and for a Love that No Longer Smiles at Me”

If you are interested in seeing your work featured on Babbling of the Irrational, check out our submissions page.

This Week on Babbling of the Irrational

For the week of August 14th:

What could have been is looked at in Kristina M Sarhadi’s “If He had Lived”

Bri Jackson envisions a different version of a classic fairy tale in “The Glass Slipper”

“Building Frenzy” dances to an intense beat, by Zane Castillo

Carlton Rolle looks to the past, the people in it in, and the things he’s learned in “When Sarah Smiled”

If you are interested in seeing your work featured on Babbling of the Irrational, check out our submissions page.

This Week on Babbling of the Irrational

For the week of August 7th:

One’s momentum comes to a skidding halt in Dylan Angell’s “Ponies”

“Of Wives and Fatherhood”, a new short story by Sophira Bradford, examines a failed marriage and what comes next

Annarose Bottos looks at a different way of living in “Selfless Greed”

Unwanted and unasked for attention sets the scene for Brooke Hespeler’s “Standard Naming Conventions”

If you are interested in seeing your work featured on Babbling of the Irrational, check out our submissions page.