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Amy Catanzano was born on 1974 in American, is an American poet from Boulder, CO.

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Wikipedia Amy Catanzano Wikipedia



2018 Poet in Residence, Simons Center for Geometry and Physics, Stony Brook University.

World Lines: A Quantum Supercomputer Poem (Simons Center for Geometry and Physics, 2018). Limited-edition chapbook.


Wavicles (3D Poetry Editor, 2017). Digital poem on wave-particle duality created with 3D Editor software. Exhibited at the Rotterdam International Poetry Festival.

from Borealis Tesseract in the Fourth Dimension (Perfect Wave, 2017).


Projects in quantum poetics from 2015-2018 include World Lines (Simons Center for Geometry and Physics, 2018), Wavicles (3D Poetry Editor, 2017), and #NODOS (Next Door Publishers, 2018).

In 2015, Catanzano wrote a series of essays about the intersections of poetry and science in a Commentary Series on Quantum Poetics at Jacket2.

Let There Be Love (Spacecraft Press, 2015). Limited-edition pamphlet, reprinted from Starlight in Two Million: A Neo-Scientific Novella.


Catanzano’s third full-length collection, Starlight in Two Million: A Neo-Scientific Novella, combines poetry with fiction. It was published by Noemi Press in 2014 and won the Noemi Book Award. Cindra Halm in Rain Taxi writes that it “is a mind-full, mine-filled, field of literary, aesthetic, scientific, and imaginative constructs that take forms as collage, cultural allegory, anti-war expression, epistolary conversation, and song-of-joy-in-risk-taking, to list merely a few.”

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The Noemi Press Book Award for Starlight in Two Million: A Neo-Scientific Novella, published in 2014.

Starlight in Two Million: A Neo-Scientific Novella (Noemi Press, 2014). Recipient of the Noemi Press Book Award for Fiction. ISBN 978-1934819395


In 2012, Gilbert Adair curated a feature in Jacket2, Like A Metaphor, that collects dialogues between contemporary poets who share an interest in science. These poets were Rae Armantrout, Amy Catanzano, John Cayley, Tina Darragh, Marcella Durand, Allen Fisher, James Harvey, Peter Middleton, Evelyn Reilly, and Joan Retallack.


Catanzano is an associate professor in creative writing and the poet-in-residence at Wake Forest University. She earned her MFA from the Iowa Writers’ Workshop and taught at Naropa University until 2011, serving as the administrative director of the Department of Writing and Poetics in the Jack Kerouac School of Disembodied Poetics. She was also the managing editor for the literary magazine Bombay Gin.


In 2009, Catanzano’s Multiversal was published as the recipient of the Poets Out Loud Prize from Fordham University Press. Multiversal went on to receive the PEN USA Literary Award in Poetry. Previous winners of the PEN USA Literary Award in Poetry include Claudia Rankine, Anne Waldman, Craig Santos Perez, Seido Ray Ronci, Juan Felipe Herrera, Brian Turner, Martha Ronk, Donald Revell, Norman Dubie, Bob Kaufman, Carl Rakosi, Thom Gunn, Czeslaw Milosz, Mei-mei Berssenbrugge, Michael Palmer, and David Antin.

Fordham University’s Poets Out Loud Prize for Multiversal, published in 2009.

An essay in four sections, “Quantum Poetics: Writing the Speed of Light,” by Catanzano appeared from 2009 to 2011 in Jerome Rothenberg’s Poems and Poetics. In it she says of quantum poetics: “By applying principles in theoretical physics to poetry, quantum poetics investigates how physical reality is assumed, imagined, and tested through language at discernible and indiscernible scales of spacetime.”

Multiversal (Fordham University Press, 2009). Recipient of the Poets Out Loud Prize and the PEN USA Literary Award in Poetry. ISBN 978-0823230075

the heartbeat is a fractal, e-chapbook (Ahadada Books, 2009).


iEpiphany (Erudite Fangs Editions, 2008). ISBN 978-0981612997


Amy Catanzano (born 1974) is an American poet from Boulder, CO. She is the author of Multiversal, which won the PEN USA Literary Award in Poetry. Michael Palmer describes her work as “a poetic vision of multiple orders and multiple forms, of a fluid time set loose from linearity, and an open space that is motile and multidimensional.” Since 2009 she has published writing on a theory and practice called “quantum poetics,” which explores the intersections of poetry and science, particularly physics. Her other interests include cross-genre texts and the literary avant-garde.