A TIME FOR CHANGE
Lexi Vranick is an independent poet and fiction author based on Long Island, New York. She is the founder of Little Lion Literary and the author of three self-published titles. Lexi is a member of the Long Island Writer's Guild and a student at Gotham Writer's Workshop. She is a ten-time participant and nine-time winner of National Novel Writing Month. Her work has appeared in the Mind Poetry Project anthology Please Hear What I'm Not Saying and the online literary journal Cagibi.
Her books are available on Amazon!
A place for updates, for thoughts and feelings, for new poems and exclusive flash fiction and even more. This is where you can find most of Lexi’s personal content. This is also where you can find the most up-to-date news on publications, sales, and events.
Latest: A TIME FOR CHANGE.
One cannot be a writer without reading, reading, reading. This blog is a space reserved for Lexi’s book reviews - big and small, poetry and prose, fiction and non-fiction, new and old. Read her thoughts on the classics, on modern epics, on plays and memoirs and so much more
Latest: EVERYTHING I READ IN AUGUST, SEPTEMBER, AND OCTOBER.
Film explores the art of writing in an entirely different way. It pulls visuals, it requires performances, it is born from a script and blossoms into a fully-formed, multi-media work of art. Lexi is a lifelong lover of cinema, and as such as spent a great deal of time in movie theater seats. Read her thoughts on action flicks and dramas and everything in between.
Latest: BOOK TO BOX OFFICE - THE LOST WORLD.
INTERVIEWS, PUBLICATIONS, AND MORE!
PLEASE HEAR WHAT I’M NOT SAYING
fly on the wall poetry press (02/18)
Lexi’s poem “Concept” was published in this February 2018 anthology. With over 600 submissions, poets from around the world put their pens to paper to create this anthology, enthused by a common goal to raise money for UK mental health charity, Mind. With poems focusing on mental health from a wide range of experiences, this book aims to continue the worldwide conversation about mental health. (flyonthewallpoetry.co.uk)
POETIC JUSTICE: INTERVIEW WITH LEXI VRANICK
YA INDULGENCES (04/18)
In celebration of National Poetry Month, Lexi sat down with Amber of YA Indulgences to talk about what poetry means to her. “For me, poetry is the way I understand. It’s the way I process emotions. Putting words to my feelings, no matter how dark or confused they might be, and turning them into art helps me understand myself and the world around me. It has also, over the years as I’ve gotten more and more comfortable sharing pieces that more personal and intimate, given me a way to communicate.”
Lexi’s poem “White Knuckles and Broken Cars” was published in the second issue of Cagibi, an online literary journal based in New York City. “white knuckle rush hour grips when the sunset should be beautiful but all I can think about is the rubber-burn and tire screech of car crashes; of smoke and police sirens and the creep, crawl slow of traffic.”
LEXI VRANICK IN CONVERSATION WITH SUKANYA BASU MALLIK
Lexi chatted about fiction, motivation, and reading preferences with Sukanya Basu Mallik as part of LITZINe’s In Conversation series. “Writing, for me, is the way I understand everything. It’s how I work through my emotions, understand what’s happening around me, learn about the world around me. That’s what keeps me motivated.”
INDIVIDUAL OF THE WEEK - LEXI VRANICK
ARTICLE ALLEY (12/18)
Lexi chatted about goal-setting, mental health, role models and more with Alex of Article Alley for her Individual of the Week blog series. “With how much literature – and fiction in all its forms – has impacted my life, it means everything to me to use my words to put my own mark on this world. Writing professionally has been my dream since I was nine years old, and I’ll chase that dream to the ends of earth if I have to.”
PECULIARS MAGAZINE (01/19)
Lexis poems “Lingual” and “This is Not Breaking” were published on the online journal for Peculiars Magazine. “these bones hold me tight – cage me
in a skeleton foreign to this flesh, and I don’t know how to speak to
flooded neurons and raw nerves”