Writings

 

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I ATE THE COSMOS FOR BREAKFAST

Melissa Studdard’s high-flying, bold poetic language expresses an erotic appetite for the world: “this desire to butter and eat the stars,” as she says, in words characteristically large yet domestic, ambitious yet chuckling at their own nerve. This poet’s ardent, winning ebullience echoes that of God, a recurring character here, who finds us Her children, splotchy, bawling and imperfect though we are, “flawless in her omniscient eyes.”  —Robert Pinsky

 

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SIX WEEKS TO YEHIDAH

Six Weeks to Yehidah is the story of Annalise, a young girl who enters a wondrous dreamscape. With the company of two very special friends, she takes a journey and meets a variety of intriguing and highly entertaining characters. Ultimately, it is up to Annalise to solve the greatest riddle of all: why she’s here, and what it all means. Her each step towards this answer is both delightful and thought-provoking. Six Weeks to Yehidah is a must read for any young person who knows there is more to life than what is right in front of our eyes. —Jen Knox, author of The Glass City

 

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MY YEHIDAH

My Yehidah is indispensable for any parents who desire a creative way to nurture their child’s emotional intelligence, creativity, and authenticity.  —Jeffrey Davis, The Journey from the Center to the Page

 

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THE TIFERET TALK INTERVIEWS

Imagine the perfect interview. The luminaries interviewed include writers, thinkers and people determined to make the world a better place and to tell the truth of their lives and access creativity. That’s the basis of The Tiferet Talk Interviews, a fascinating collection of twelve interviews transcribed from the famous Tiferet Talk Radio Show, conducted by award-winning, bestselling author and host Melissa Studdard, with a forward by Donna Baier Stein, the publisher of  Tiferet Journal. —Caroline Leavitt 

 

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POETRY & SHORT PROSE

“Studdard undams the river as she everywhere and always breaks the barriers that separate us from life’s invisible possibilities, allowing us to perceive the moon and not pursue its reflection. She inundates the reader with God’s myriad personalities and expressions.”—Andrew Carroll and Nicole Reese, Prick of the Spindle

 

 

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