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This profile was last updated on 3/12/14  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. Craig Arnold

Wrong Dr. Craig Arnold?

Poet

Local Address: United States
 
Background

Employment History

Education

  • doctorate
    University of Utah
  • B.A.
    Yale University
  • Ph.D.
    University of Utah
182 Total References
Web References
Word'N'Bass.com
www.wordnbass.com, 12 Mar 2014 [cached]
WORD: Poet Craig Arnold 1967-2009
The mystery of what happened to award-winning poet Craig Arnold has been solved and unfortunately it's not good news. Arnold died after falling off a cliff while hiking on the Japanese island of Kuchinoerabu, according to the University of Wyoming, where he was a professor in the English Literature department. Read More
Niobrara County Library - News & Events
www.niobraracountylibrary.org, 25 May 2014 [cached]
Joining them are Craig Arnold, a poetry professor at the University of Wyoming and winner of the Rome Prize Fellowship in literature, and Luke Stricker, a recent graduate of the University of Wyoming MFA program and organizer of poetry slams in Laramie.
Craig Arnold - Update (5/7 ...
www.jakeadamyork.com [cached]
Craig Arnold - Update (5/7 Afternoon)
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The team believes that Craig went down that incline but they do not believe it would necessarily be a fatal fall. Thanks to the Fund to Find Craig Arnold and the support of both U.S. and Japanese authorities, the family has been able to re-engage some of the original search team and at least one of the Fulbright volunteers on the island and they will rejoin the search today, coordinating with 1SRG, to try to determine if Craig is somewhere near that incline, and/or where his trail leads from there.
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CHEYENNE, Wyo. » A search and rescue team is preparing to look one last day for Craig Arnold, an acclaimed poet with Utah ties who's been missing on a small Japanese island for more than 10 days. Arnold, an award-winning poet who earned his doctorate at the University of Utah, is a University of Wyoming assistant professor who's been working on a book about volcanoes.
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CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) - A group of trackers has picked up the trail of missing poet Craig Arnold on a tiny island in southern Japan.
Arnold is a University of Wyoming professor who went missing on the island April 26. He has been working on a book about volcanoes and has been visiting volcanoes around the world.
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Craig Arnold - Update (5/5 Afternoon)
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Craig Arnold - Update
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They will be on the island until the 9th, looking, though obviously we all hope Craig will be found before then. However, the official search for Craig has been called off by the Japanese authorities.
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I met Craig Arnold eight years ago, in the Spring of 2001: February to be exact:
I was new to Denver, in my first year at the University of Colorado Denver: Craig had won, shortly before, the Yale prize, and his book Shells was doing well: a colleague of mine had written a grant to bring him to read, and she gave the logistics over to me: I arranged the reading and waited to find out just who Craig Arnold was:
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Craig left the next day for other readings:
most of the time I've known him, he was in a car, moving from one town to another: not wandering: he had purpose: but he always drove, as if he knew he'd miss something:
he was coming back through a few days later, he said: we should have lunch:
we met up early the next Monday morning - February 26th:
I'd just heard that A. R. Ammons died the day before: Archie had been my teacher at Cornell: we'd had an odd relationship: odd in that in class, we never seemed to get anywhere: sometimes he seemed like he was somewhere else: he'd already retired once and came back: maybe he wasn't into it: I didn't know: but then I'd be walking down the hall, past his office, and he'd call out to me and ask me in, and then he'd talk to me, quoting one of my own poems, and then going off on some impromptu dissertation on Stevens of Wordsworth, giving me the kind of thing I was always hoping for in class: I wouldn't say that I was one of his better students - certainly, I left Cornell without accomplishing much - but I'd gone there to study with him, and his death came as quite a blow to me: In part because I guess I still hoped we'd have the kind of student-teacher relationship I'd imagined, and in part because I had begun to realize some of the things he was always trying to tell me but which I was too stupid to hear: I'd written him a letter, and I was going to mail it literally the next day when I got the news:
I told some of this to Craig, and we agreed, during lunch, that we'd drink a shot of deliriously strong whiskey: the only way to answer diminishment (the world's, poetry's, &c) was with diminishment: to rhyme with that part of the world: and maybe to stand in that last place, the last space he made with his going, and it was going to take both of us:
for a moment, it seemed like there were only three people in the world:
it wasn't long, lunch, that moment, but none of that ended either: after an appropriate recuperation, Craig got back in his car and drove somewhere else, and he left me with a sense that the conversation would continue:
it did: a year later, we picked it back up where we left it, and again a year later: we'd either be driving together to Salt Lake City and Boise, or he'd be crashing on my futon on his way from one town to another and we'd always pick it up, as if it never ended, never stopped: and so on:
I'm thinking of this now because what I want is more of Archie's colons: that mark of ongoingness, of continuation, of forever: no periods: no more periods: just the moving and the keeping moving:
keep moving Craig:
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Jake Adam York tweeted, "@ricksanchezcnn Help find American poet Craig Arnold missing in Japan: http://findcraigarnold.blogspot.com" Apr 30, 1:22 PM
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My friend poet Craig Arnold has gone missing on a volcanic island in Japan.
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The poet Craig Arnold is currently in Japan with the U.S.-Japan Friendship Commission's U.S.-Japan Creative Artists Exchange Fellowship and has been missing since April 26th (evening Monday April 27th Japanese time).
he is the author of two volumes of poetry: Shells, chosen by W.S. Merwin for the Yale Series of Young Poets in 1999, and of Made Flesh (Ausable, 2008). His poetry has been anthologized in several volumes of the Best American Poetry Series, and his poems, articles, and translations from the Spanish have appeared in such publications as The New Republic, Paris Review, Poetry Magazine, Yale Review, and many more. He is the recipient of numerous awards and honors, including a Fulbright Fellowship, the Joseph Brodsky Rome Prize from the American Academy of Arts and Letters, the Alfred Hodder Fellowship in Humanities from Princeton University, an Amy Lowell Poetry Traveling Scholarship, and a grant from the National Endowment for the Arts. Dr. Arnold did his B.A. at Yale University and received his Ph.D. from the University of Utah. He is presently an Assistant Professor at the University of Wyoming.
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His plan was to stay only one night and leave the next day. (Craig has visited many volcanoes around the world in recent years as is very experienced with visiting them.)
He immediately left his 3 bags at the inn and departed around 3 pm on foot to the next village, taking only his walking sticks. He was wearing black or dark colors: long pants, a dark hat, a nylon jacket. His Japanese iPhone was on his person but has not been reachable due to inconsistent reception on the island.
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When Craig did not return to the inn by 8 pm, the inn staff searched for him by car, driving to the village.
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Has not rained since Craig went missing. Fresh water available.
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5) If you use the web form to email the Senator's office, make sure you use a subject line with the phrase "University of Wyoming Professor Craig Arnold".
A technology developed by Professor ...
www.novuslight.com, 22 Jan 2014 [cached]
A technology developed by Professor Craig Arnold in the Department of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering and the Princeton Institute for the Science and Technology of Materials (PRISM) could provide extremely rapid and accurate control of laser light using sound waves. The Tuneable Acoustic Gradient (TAG) technology, developed by Prof. Arnold's team with funding from the US National Science Foundation and the US Department of Defense (DOD), involves using sound waves to shift light as it passes through a liquid. A start-up company, TAG Optics, has harnessed an aspect of this technology to create a rapidly focusing lens for imaging and materials processing.
Image 4: A team led by Prof. Arnold has invented a technology for using sound waves to shape the scanning movement of a laser, which could find many applications in industries such as telecommunications, biomedical imaging and semiconductor manufacturing. In the diagram, the outer chamber (yellow) sends sound waves through a fluid inside an opto-fluidic resonance chamber that steers the light beam in different directions. (Image courtesy of Prof. Craig Arnold, Department of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering, Princeton University)
Prof. Arnold's team recently demonstrated the ability of the TAG technology to move a beam of light in a rapid scanning motion on a surface.
CALYX Summer Journal 272 Interview
www.calyxpress.org, 18 July 2013 [cached]
The sudden and unexpected disappearance of poet, Craig Arnold, leaves Lindenberg, his partner, to begin the urgent excavation of their past.
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HAUG: Much of your book, Love, An Index, refers directly to your relationship with Craig Arnold and his disappearance.
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I'd actually written this poem very soon after Craig disappeared, while visiting my friends Kathryn Cowles and Geoff Babbitt, who had just moved from Salt Lake City to Ohio.
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