Mack Hall’s poetry is mostly New Formalism, with a profound respect for the reader. He was born into what would now be known as situational poverty, and raised on a farm. Other than hating early hours and cows at any time he enjoyed an idyllic boyhood. After graduating from high school he immediately flunked out of university and shortly thereafter found himself up and down small rivers in Viet-Nam as a Navy Corpsman, pondering his poor choices. In his twenties he wandered around some, hitchhiked Route 66 long after it had ceased to be cool and long before it became cool again, rode buses and trains, lived in shabby rooms here and there, and wrote novels that no one ever bought. He was an ambulance driver, factory worker, janitor, inhalation therapy technician, real estate salesman, hospital orderly, clothing salesman, scribbler for newspapers, and probably some other things he doesn’t remember, because his twenties were like that. He worked his way through the University of San Diego on the G.I. Bill and as a rent-an-LVN for Kelly Services, nee’ Kelly Girl, at nights and on weekends. He finally became respectable, and is a part-time adjunct English instructor of no status whatsoever at Angelina College in East Texas.
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Descripción CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform, 2012. Paperback. Estado de conservación: Brand New. 262 pages. 9.00x0.66x6.00 inches. This item is printed on demand. Nº de ref. de la librería zk1480245151