we are on vacation

for a while…

but we will return someday.

apologies if there is little response from the Hunters.


Three Elephant Orchestrals, by Quilt


listen to: Disco Music For Trees

and (fictitious white): Elephant’s Tusk II

and then: Three (Untitled)

All three tracks are great, and from an upcoming release.

Quilt is from Boston and is performing around New England in August.

listen/learn more at Quilt’s: myspace

Soul-stealers, by Alex Seitz-Wald




see more photos from Alex: here

Field Notes, by Erin Gallery

“Rooms by the Sea, 1951”

This time I’m not going to say a thing

about Blue. It isn’t the logging days,

its centuries after. No dogs tracking out

in the bark-scatter and dust. Pilings stand still

in the lake, waiting to be docked. In New York,

John is at his desk blank words ticking by, and even

money has a seating chart these days.

In the slums of Florida, Hemingway kept

a cellar full of first editions, let them

rot of their own accord. Maybe roaches loved them,

made nests curled up and read. “Start at page one

and write like a son of a bitch” was not something

Hemingway said, it was Harrison

blind in one eye, Indian in the other

but hey, he’s not shot-gun prone

at least.  My father cried when I lost

a tooth. Do not spend a lot of time crying

over lost teeth that aren’t yours, is the mantra. But

I loved him for it, sunk down on linoleum tragedy

in the bric-a-brac and Pine Sol of modern-day.

There are asteroid tumors in the universe

of the brain which start large, shatter into smaller

fragments, spread slowly out. When scanned,

they glow like fireflies in glue. Vanessa told me this

in the waiting room, all its magazines

dirty with staph. One Hopper we saw

opens on sea, no steps down

just water and the doorframe. It’s a surprise

the room doesn’t flood during storms.

for another Field Note by Erin…

Continue reading

Soul-stealers, by Gustav Gustafsson





see more of Gustav’s work: here

Bodies, by John Campbell

When I sit in my room & the stars burn themselves out
& the celestial collides with the celestial somewhere
outside my window, I am reminded every time,

of how, at age two, Picasso learned to draw churches.
How they were shaped like breasts. How he made them
reach for heaven the same way Pavlov taught his dog

to love something that wasn’t there. Yearning.
That they never called it. But Ursa Major/Minor
call to each other & I never hear them right anyway

like once at a bar when a friend said look at them dancing there
as Zeppelin came on and I heard look at them dancing bears,
which caused, instead of a looking up, a half-thought Continue reading

Soul-Stealers, by James Mcloughlin







see more of James’ soul-stealers: here

read his blog: here