Virtual Dada Salon – The Americas

I’ll be part of the Three Rooms Press virtual salon on Tuesday, November 7 at 4pm PST which features contributors of Maintenant 17: A Journal of Contemporary Dada Writing and Art. The theme is Peacefire. I’ll read an excerpt from my piece entitled “Now a Word From Our Sponsor.” It should be a fun time!

Here’s more info:

Three Rooms Press and Jefferson Market Library present the 2023 International Virtual Dada Salon a compelling night of DADA performance and poetry by maverick artsts from the Americas.

The event featured contributors to the internationally-renowned MAINTENANT 17: Journal of Contemporary Dada Writing and Art (2023, Three Rooms Press), which features more than 250 visual and literary works by artists and writers from 33 countries on 6 continents. The virtual event takes place Tuesday, November 7, 7pm EST and will be livestreamed to Facebook via the Three Rooms Press group page (

Performers include renowned contempoarary DADA artists Liz Axelrod (Albuquerque, NM), C. Mehrl Bennett (Columbus, OH), Sarah M. Chen (Los Angeles, CA), Kathleen Florence (Almonte, Canada), Annaliese Jakimides (Bangor, ME), Gary Lawless (Nobleboro, ME), Mercedes Lawry (Seattle, WA), Marc Olmsted (Portland, OR), Suzi Kaplan Olmsted (Portland, OR), John Olson (Seattle, WA), Mado Reznik (Mexico City, Mexico), Travis Richardson (Culver City, CA), Beatriz Seelaender (Sao Paulo, Brazil), Sheree Shatsky (Melbourne, FL), W.K. Stratton (Round Rock, TX), Daina Surrealism (Chicago, IL), Ingrid Wendt (Eugene, OR), Gerald Yelle (Amherst, MA), and Maggs Vibo (Ewa Beach, HI). Three Rooms Press co-founders and MAINTENANT editors Peter Carlaftes and Kat Georges host.

MAINTENANT 17: A Journal of Contemporary Dada Writing and Art is the latest of the ongoing annual MAINTENANT DADA journal series, established in 2008. This year’s issue features 250 contributors from 34 countries and 6 continents, offering work on the theme of PEACEFIRE. With searing cover art by renowned Georgian artist, Uta Kaxniashvili, MAINTENANT 17 elaborates on dada’s original premise as an antiwar movement.