“Because it’s sudden, like a blow.” David is proud to have his poem, “Stroke,” in the July issue of DNA!
Odd Man Out, a blog on fatherhood, is featuring David’s story, “Hungry to Eat”—check it out!
It’s been a long time since we’ve updated the site, but we’re back with good news: David’s poem “First Day of Spring, First Spring,” is in the July issue of Thrush Poetry Journal!
“In these fourteen powerful stories, David Ebenbach explores the theme of parenthood,” writes Judith Felsenfeld of the Jewish Book Council. “Always, the writing is minutely observed, the dialogue pitch-perfect, as evidenced as well in his fine first collection, Between Camelots.”
Check out the rest of the review here!
“The stories are powerful,” writes Literary Mama’s Vicki Forman, “for how honestly these parents embark on their missions, for all they learn and share on the way, and for the many truths they bring home from their parent-hero’s journey.” Check out the rest of the review here!
David is proud to have two new poems—including audio of him reading one of them—in the current issue of Sweet: A Literary Confection. Check them out here!
Bonnie Beth Chernin of Lilith writes, among other things: “With graceful interpretive understanding, Ebenbach rises to the challenge and finds meaning for a creative life.” Check out the rest of the review here!
On Saturday, March 16th, at the Big Blue Marble bookstore (551 Carpenter Lane, Philadelphia), join David as he reads with poets Chloe Yelena Miller, Hila Ratzabi, and Alison Hicks, in a celebration of poetry published by Finishing Line Press.
As part of Pen Parentis’ monthly Andaz Salon, David Ebenbach will be reading from his collection Into the Wilderness on Tuesday, March 12, at 7:00 pm, at the Andaz Wall Street, 75 Wall Street, NYC. Also reading will be authors Austin Ratner and L. Annette Binder. Free and open to the public—book signing to follow!
Anne Pharr of Prime Number Magazine writes, among other things: “This undercurrent of human struggle is a constant reminder that, as with all people, ‘something dangerous’ may very well be ‘close at hand.’ Perhaps ironically, it’s his artful acknowledgment of these imperfections that makes Ebenbach’s prose shine.” Check out the rest of the review here!