Creative Writing Workshops in Tunisia: A House in the Making An Article Written by Ali Znaidi Dzekashu MacViban was good enough to publish my article “Creative Writing Workshops in Tunisia: A House in the Making” in his awesome magazine Bakwa … Continue reading
Posted in Studies and Articles
Tagged Ali Znaidi, Ayman Owidah, creative writing, Ezzedine Madani, Ghada Ben Salah, Hanif Kureishi, Ihssen Mejdi, Iowa Writers’ Workshop, Kamel Riahi, literature, Massouda Abou Bakr, Mohamed Laroussi Metoui, Mohamed Salah el-Jebri, Mustapha Fersi, Nabil Gueddiche, Najiba Hammami, Noura Khelil, Reem Ghanayem, the House of Fiction, Tunis, Tunisia, Walid Soliman, Walidoff Editions, Weaime Rouine, Wilbur Schramm, Youssef Rzouga
Ali Znaidi’s Bye, Donna Summer! was published on March 11, 2014 by Fowlpox Press in Canada. Many thanks to editor Virgil Kay. It is in fact the first Tunisian English Language haiku collection written originally in English language. It is … Continue reading
Ali Znaidi’s poem “What I Learned from the Flying Wings” was published in Poised in Flight anthology (page 147) on March 28, 2013 by Kind of a Hurricane Press. Many thanks to editors A.J. Huffman and April Salzano. It is … Continue reading
My second poetry chapbook Moon’s Cloth Embroidered with Poems was published on October 4, 2012 by Origami Poems Project in the USA. It is in fact a micro-chapbook. Many thanks to to editors Lynnie Gobeille and Jan Keough. Besides, a selected poem from … Continue reading
My debut poetry chapbook Experimental Ruminations was published on September 20, 2012 by Fowlpox Press in Canada. Many thanks to editor Virgil Kay. It is available as a free PDF download here.
Ali Znaidi’s poem “Can I Dream?” was featured in August, 2012 in an ongoing online anthology that includes poems against war in every part of this planet. You can read the poem here.
I would like to thank Michael Fitzgerald-Clarke, editor of The South Townsville micro poetry journal, for publishing a poem of mine titled “Generosity,” and interviewing me about my experience and the Tunisian literary scene. You can read the poem and … Continue reading