An independent small press in San Francisco, California,                  dedicated mainly to the literary arts since 2005.

Our books are distributed by Small Press Distribution in Berkeley, California, and they can be purchased online at:

These are the titles thus far:



The Trick Clock and Other Stories

Richard Schwarzenberger

Fiction. An excursion in twenty-four stories through varied landscapes formed and sometimes distorted by the pressures of time and the desire for human connection. As in Schwarzenberger's previous collection, HAPLESS MALES, these tales, most no longer than three pages, distill with a few sentences the essence from the surface. Of the stories in HAPLESS MALES, Kevin Killian wrote, "At least two or three ...are American masterpiece class." Here are additional candidates.

November 2021. ISBN 9781943209330. Paperback, 128pp. $15.95.

Somatic Messages

Richard Tagett

Poetry. "As though related through profane ángeloi, these messages, borne of feeling, at times nakedly freewheeling, and in multifarious forms, are truly a 'pantheon of the common glorious real.'"—Sidney Mertz

August 2020. ISBN 9781943209255. Paperback, 104pp. $18.00.

Poem of Friedrich  Holderlin

James Mitchell, Translator

Poetry. Translated by James Mitchell. Friedrich Hölderlin (1770-1843) is considered one of the great German poets, yet his works and reputation are not well known outside Germany. This is the fourth published edition of James Mitchell's highly regarded translations and presents some of the poet's signature works, including several chosen from the Late Hymns and the long years of his insanity.

July 2020. ISBN 9781943209262. Paperback, 140pp. $20.00


Alkali Shores

Patrick Mellor

PATRICK MELLOR has studied paleobiology, botany, and philosophy at Oxford and San Francisco State universities, specializing in the botany and ecology of the California deserts, philosophy of mind, and early modern rationalism.This first book of poems was written over the last 15 years, and its aim is to represent the intersection of biological and cultural history expressed in individual human cognition and universal mythology. The poems also record simple human responses to pain, joy, and love, and the fundamental tension between phenomenal experience and physical explanation.

Right now Patrick is likely to be writing about paleobiology and climate change, exploring the evolution of memory, or wandering about the Mojave and Colorado deserts in search of various oracles. Kevin Killian says: "Open to any page of Alkali Shores and find a line, an image of supreme beauty, and you’ll hear a click: that will be your heart, breaking in wonder," and Lew Eillingham writes: "The silver of every hour of the day, cloudy, foggy, brightly blue, moonlight tinged, a silver tree—you find yourself at the garden turn often, a phrase, an image, the taste, the language of Patrick Mellor’s poetry...."

March, 2019. ISBN 978-1-943209-21-7. Paperback, 190 pp. $20. (5 3/8" x 8 3/8").


Writing Gay Liberation in San Francisco 1968 - 1972
James Mitchell, Editor

Ithuriel's Spear pridefully announces the appearance of Gay Sunrise, a compilation of gay liberation literature from the late 60s and early 70s in San Francisco. Thirty-two writers and artists are represented, published originally by the Hoddypoll Press, a San Francisco small press cheerfully agitating for gay liberation as early as 1968. The book insists that advancing the dual gay lib imperatives—gay is good and all of us need to come out right now—started in San Francisco's gay hippie era well before Stonewall.

Gay cultural historian Gregory Woods writes: "This is a terrific anthology, bursting with juicy verse and prose. It's cheerful and tearful, innocently dirty, and richly evocative of a time of great energy and hope." Kevin Killian reminds that "Gay Sunrise brings us the work of many San Francisco based poets (and a few celebrated outliers, like Ginsberg and Giorno) who wrote frankly about gay male sexuality in a time when to do so was quite dangerous," while Eric Sneathen enthuses that "charming, erotic, delightful, Gay Sunrise recalls San Francisco as the epicenter of a global phenomenon of politics and aesthetic sensibility: something so new, so fragile, and so bright."

January, 2019. ISBN 978-1-943209-21-7. Paperback, 188pp. $20. (5 3/4" x 8 3/4").



Richard Schwarzenberger

In the San Francisco of the new millennium, nineteen-year-old Roxanne lives in a closet that costs all her paycheck and half her tips. It's temporary. A generation older, Martin is similarly untethered. He is breaking up with irrepressible Alex. It's permanent, unless it isn't. Unaware of a shared connection, Martin and Roxanne meet and forge a bond just as their lives vault them into unexpected orbits. Hold on....

Richard Schwarzenberger is a native Kansan and a resident of San Francisco.
He makes his living as a gardener and a swim instructor for people afraid in water.
He is  a longtime columnist for The Monthly, and the author of several books, including
a collection of short stories also published by Ithuriel's Spear.

January 2019. ISBN 9781943209224. Paperback, 332pp. $22. (5 3/8" x 8 3/8").





James Mitchell, Editor

Francesca Rosa's passing in October 2016 brought to an untimely end the career
of one of the more remarkable and overtly political authors associated with the New Narrative movement in San Francisco. This book presents selections from the three titles published by Ithuriel's Spear Press from 2005 to 2015 under her pen name, F.S. Rosa.
It begins with an appreciatory essay by Hilton Obenzinger and ends with a lengthy biographical interview conducted by Bay Area literary critic and author Robin Tremblay-McGaw.

F. S. Rosa was co-publisher of Ithuriel's Spear Press. This book includes selections from Lunchtime at the Muqata'a, The Divine Comedy of Carlo Tresca, and from her collection of short stories Post War and Other Stories, Francesca was a rank and file union member and a long time student of labor and history of the Left in America. She lived, loved and worked in San Francisco

Sept. 2017. ISBN 978-1-943209-17-0. Paperback, 314pp. $18. (5 3/8" x 8 3/8").


Hilton Obenzinger

Thanksgiving prayers, psalms and other poems in the form of proclamations, resolutions, jazz improvisations, incantations, rants, orations, comic monologues, oil spills, life spills, songs, visions, undocumented documents, borders, suns, farewells, minutes of meetings, talk-stories, and all accompanied by provocative drawings of Treyf Passover Seder plates by artist Charles Steckler.

The poems in TREYF PESACH have taken place over the course of years and various occasions, from vicious aggressions, to absurd walls, to smallpox blankets, to oil spouting across the Gulf, and more, all framed by the first months of the Trump regime. For the most part TREYF PESACH has been placed under arrest and shoved across the borders of respectability.

Hilton Obenzinger writes poetry, fiction, history, and criticism, and is the recipient of the American Book Award. According to poet Diane di Prima, "He is the American Jonathan Swift."

July, 2017. ISBN 978-1-943209-16-3. Paperback, 114pp. $16. (5 3/8" x 8 3/8").



Richard Schwarzenberger

A collection of sly, seductive, stories that establish Schwarzenberger as a conjuror of the cautionary tale. These are portraits of guys we all know, for better or worse, the querulous and the quixotic, the angry and the hilarious, the resigned and restless.

"Schwarzenberger is the most companionable narrator, delivering the news with an amused drawl in wonderful prose, detailed and free, compact and leisurely."
—Robert Glück .

RICHARD SCHWARZENBERGER makes his living as a gardener and a swim instructor for people afraid in water. He is also a longtime columnist for "The Monthly," and the author of In Faro’s Garden (Ithuriel's Spear, 2006); A Tour and Some Detours, as well as the upcoming novel, City of Disappearances.

July 2017. ISBN 978-1-943209-15-6. Paperback, 178pp. $18. (5 3/8" x 8 3/8")




An Ithuriel's Spear mystery
John Goins

When an old flame from Eritrea shows up at Reporter Bill Haywood's door in San Francisco, he reluctantly agrees to let her stay with him. But there is no room in his life for a former paramour with a jealous husband. Haywood would prefer weeding the garden behind his apartment, studying haiku, and smoking an occasional bowl of hashish when he isn't working for the small, community paper that pays his salary. The murder of a shady jazz musician, Ayana's disappearance, and the unwelcome visit by the cops shocks Haywood out of his complacency. A precious family heirloom must be recovered before Haywood can return to the peaceful life he once knew....

"John Goins writes beautifully about the vanishing parts of San Francisco.
Read his books and know the city behind the tourist brochures."      — James Tracy.

August, 2016. ISBN 9781943209101. Paperback, 168pp. $16.95. (5 3/8" x 8 3/8").




An Ithuriel's Spear mystery
Sin Soracco

From the author of the noir classics Low Bite and Edge City, Come to Me is another tale of a young woman just sprung from prison into a once familiar San Francisco. Gina seeks out her old friend Francine whose rooming house is a refuge for women devotees of Santeria—the religion brought to this hemisphere by African slaves. They live above a botanica and curio shop run by Oleander, whose secret past plays the biggest part in this story of love, magic, greed and desire.

Barry Gifford, author of Wild at Heart, calls Sin Soracco “beyond hip,” and in Come To Me she delivers a story of dark passions that is a celebration of the living presence of the spirits and the sacred powers of the world.

May 2016. ISBN 9781943209088. Paperback, 322pp. $16 (5.5" x 8.5").




Poems by Robin Tremblay-McGaw

"Robin Tremblay-McGaw is a scrupulous explorer. Her discoveries are inventions that bring to light battlefields hidden in the open and bodies from the bottom up. She enacts the drama of space—an exciting page that somehow is also mortality. She discovers a contrapuntal history in the displacements of (gendered) language, prising words apart to make new lyric compressions: as if a life were bURNing. If we are traded by our society—that is, assaulted by the commodity—what can we do?
For starters, we can trade stories of the incommensurate with friends. Friends waiting for a different future—the author, other writers, the reader—in the same room or on the same page."  — Robert Glück

Robin lives in San Francisco where she teaches, answers reference requests, edits, and practices Bikram yoga. Her chapbooks include after a grand collage (Dyad) and making mARKs (a+bend press).

Sept. 2015. ISBN 9781943209002. Paperback, 166pp. $16. (6 3/8" x 8 1/4").





Tony Robles

"In poems and vignettes, Tony Robles has written the generational memory of San Francisco at the point where alienation, deportations and technological invasions are gutting its soul. This Filipino activist just won’t have it, and neither will you after reading this superb book that restores the sense of a People’s City."
                        —Jack Hirschman, Emeritus 4th Poet Laureate of San Francisco.

TONY ROBLES was born and raised in San Francisco. He is the author of two children’s books, "Lakas and the Manilatown Fish," and "Lakas and the Makibaka Hotel," written for his son Lakas. He is co-editor and a revolutionary worker scholar of Poor magazine. In 2010 he was nominated for the Pushcart Prize by Mythium Literary Journal for his short story, “In My Country.” Robles is also a housing rights advocate and board member of the Manilatown Heritage Foundation. He currently lives in Oakland with his wife Tiny and his son Tibu.

June, 2015. ISBN 978-1943209071. Paperback, 166pp. $16. (5 3/8" x 8 3/8").






F.S. Rosa

This work of literary non-fiction takes place in the fall of 2003 on the West Bank , where members of the non-violent direct action group ISM (the author was a member) decide to take up residence in the Muqata’a in the city of Ramallah, the site of the Palestinian Authority National Headquarters. Their concern is that the Israeli military may or may not be on the verge of invasion, a repeat of the siege of Ramallah and the near total destruction of the Muqata’a that took place the previous year, in 2002.

The author looks back in 2013 from a perspective of ten years, after news of the possible poisoning and murder of Yasser Arafat by Polonium 210 in 2004, and the results of conflicting forensic tests on his exhumed body, make international headlines.

November, 2014. ISBN 9780983579175. Paperback, 140pp. $16.
(5 3/8" x 8 3/8").






An Ithuriel's Spear mystery
Susie Hara

Sadie García Miller—bisexual Jewish Latina—turns the old gumshoe trope on its head in Finder of Lost Objects. From Dashiell Hammett to Marcia Muller to John Goins, Hara’s Sadie is a welcome addition to a long line of unorthodox sleuths in the cool grey city of love….

Susie Hara lives and writes in San Francisco. Her stories have been published in several anthologies, including Fast Girls, Best American Erotica, and Flash in the Attic Fiction, vol. 2. Her play Lost and Found in the Mission won the Best Ensemble award in the 2008 San Francisco Fringe Festival. She has received fellowships from Millay Art Colony, Ragdale Foundation, and Virginia Center for the Creative Arts. This is her first novel.

More information at

March, 2014. ISBN 9780983579168. Paperback, 206pp. $16 (5 3/8" x 8 3/8").





An Ithuriel's Spear mystery
John Goins

"A good mystery is a dialogue with a reader, a city, a certain time in history, an exploration of a people's attitude towards humanity, social mores, the downtrodden, the vulnerable. Set in San Francisco, Goins' debut novel exhibits author's control, talent and insight in the right mix. His canvas, concerns, his prose, lyrical attimes, penetrating, unsettling often, will make it hard for the reader to put the book down." —Moazzam Sheikh.

JOHN GOINS was born in Washington D.C. in 1958. He has worked as a dishwasher,
library clerk, gardener, English teacher in Istanbul, telephone solicitor, phlebotomist and lab assistant. He also wrote briefly for the Central City Extra, “a monthly newspaper for the Tenderloin, Civic Center and Sixth Street corridor.” He lives and writes in San Francisco where he has resided (for the most part) since 1985.

August, 2013. ISBN 9780983579151.Paperback, 194pp. $16 (5 3/8" x 8 3/8").





Robert Glück

This collection of stories by Robert Glück was originally published in 1982 in San Francisco by Four Seasons Foundation under the title ELEMENTS OF A COFFEE SERVICE.

"Bob's fiction is actually quite friendly yet he cuts it with a knife. Bob's gift to the history of letters I think is the uncanniness of his flow. He pulls down the page like a shade, it's masterful what he does. His page is more filled with light than words, really. More filled with temperature too." — Eileen Myles.

Robert Glück is the author of nine books of poetry and fiction; including two novels, Margery Kempe and Jack the Modernist; two books of stories, Elements and Denny Smith; and a book of poems and short prose, Reader. Glück was co–director of Small Press Traffic, Director of The Poetry Center at San Francisco State, and Associate Editor at Lapis Press. He prefaced Between Life and Death, a book of paintings by Frank Moore and, with artist Dean Smith, made the film Aliengnosis. He also edited the anthology Biting the Error: Writers on Narrative, with Gail Scott, Camille Roy, and Mary Berger, and he lives "high on a hill" in San Francisco.

June, 2013. ISBN 9780983579144. Paperback, 124pp. $20 (5 3/8" x 8 3/8").




Brush with History: Eda Kavin and the San Francisco Century
A biography by William Torphy

William Torphy vividly explores the life, politics, bound books and paintings of San Francisco artist Eda Kavin (1914-2004).

While orbiting her native San Francisco, Torphy leads us on this remarkable woman's nine-decade odyssey from the radical Jewish chicken farms of Petaluma to Stalinist Russia and back home, to be woven into the activist history of the city she loved.

Illustrated with extensive photographs and 35 pages of art reproductions.


December, 2012. ISBN 9780983579106. Paperback, 144 pp. $40 (8.5"x10").



F. S. Rosa

"A splendid, rowdy romp in the netherworld of revolutionaries—the Rebel Girl, Big Bill Haywood, multitudes of rebels and victims—all seen through the eyes of recently murdered anarchist Carlo Tresca finding his way through the very rambunctious world of the dead. What a panoramic 'human comedy,' a wild ride through the 20th century, through strikes, massacres, demonstrations, uprisings, wars. F.S. Rosa has brought us a tour de force of fantasy and freedom"—Hilton Obenzinger.

F. S. ROSA is the author of Post War and Other Stories, published in 2006 by Ithuriel’s Spear. She is a rank and file union member and long time student of labor and left history. She lives and works in San Francisco. She first came across the name Carlo Tresca and his photograph in the mid-1990’s while reading an autobiography of Elizabeth Gurley Flynn. And despite numerous references in other books, and two excellent biographies written about him, she realized that his afterlife had not been sufficiently addressed.

August, 2011.  ISBN 978-0979339097.  Paperback, 568pp.  $25  (5 3/8"x 8 3/8").








Selected Poems 1960-2010
Richard Taget

" Fifty years at work in the field, he has been changing with the times, alert to the tiniest of human feelings as well as to the larger currents of shared social struggle. Like Jack Spicer, with whom he worked closely and on whom he coedited a volume of lasting value, Tagett knows when and how to lure the right words to his page, and how to insure they stick close to his branches.... I know of no other American poet whose very pages are as well filled out. What an accomplishment!"—Kevin Killian.

Richard Tagett is a widely published San Franciso poet and small-press champion. Born in Ashtabula, Ohio in 1936, he loved pumping gas, and he redesigned the internal combustion engine when he wasn't memorizing stats on the Cleveland Indians. Always looking homeward, he hid his own buried life in the candle flame of a makeshift altar. He played piano and played in plays and played and played in the gulf and sandlots of the back there. He was a poor student and dropped out of college to become an airman and reader in French Symbolism. He wanted to be an actor on the stage, but they wanted him to be the child he was, turned inward. He lived with a Cuban painter and learned some tricks from poets, now all ghosts, who stayed him from the prison for illegal desires through total sublimation. "A lot went on, a lot ended, a lot of people died," he said. He wants to bring meaning and emotion across as equivalences. He seeks the real—that is, what is really there. He usually fails. He feels that publishing eats him up, and he fights assimilation. For a preview of Demodulating Angel click here.

March, 2011. ISBN 978-0979339080. Paperback, 146pp. $15 (6"x9").


100 Poems by Lewis DeForest Brown

"Lewis Brown writes playful religious poetry, a poetry of delight. His work relishes the freedom of surrealist associations and wit without indulging in surrealist mystifications. His poems take great pleasure inlanguage, including a child's delight in teasing it ('It's not all smirky whoop'). What Brown would seem to love most in poetry, however, is 'the precious murmur that spells itself'"--Peter Weltner.

Lewis Brown has been resident in the San Francisco Bay Area since 1959, and his writing has appeared in Richard Duerden's Rivoli Review, Stan Persky's Open Space, and in Bill Levy's The Insect Trust Gazette. Since then he has published several chapbooks: Algebra for Breakfast (1986), Panama Poems (1992), Travel(1993), OXO Poems (2001), MDCC (2004), 25 Poems (2004), and 20/20 (2007). 

August, 2010. ISBN 978-0979339066. Paperback, 94pp. $15 (5 3/8" x 8 3/8").


Poems by John Norton

Alan Bernheimer finds John Norton's poetry "clear as a New England winter day," and Bev Dahlen describes it as "witty and ironic." John moved to San Francisco in 1974 and soon afterwards joined the Saturday Writing Workshop at Small Press Traffic. His poetry and fiction began to appear in small magazines and literary journals. A previous book of prose poems and sketches won an American Book Award. He’s served on the boards of Small Press Traffic and the Irish Arts Foundation. He works as a technical writer and editor in Silicon Valley.

For a preview of Air Transmigra click here.

August, 2010. ISBN 978-0979339066. Paperback, 94pp. $15 (5 3/8" x 8 3/8").


Lewis Ellingham

San Francisco poet and longtime resident Lew Ellingham presents a selection of poems which unites cultural interests with the adventures of an expert bird-watcher. Samuel R. Delany says, "This is astonishing poetry lucid, inventive, at once deeply civilized and wonderfully sensitive to the marvelous."

October, 2009. ISBN 978-0979339059. Paperback, 133pp. $20 (10"x10").



SAXOPHONE BLUE.   Poems by Michael Calvello.

Poet and jazz-enthusiast Michael Calvello first came to San Francisco in 1946 and has been writing down his impressions in poetic form ever since. He has published several chapbooks of his poems and has taught English at City College of San Francisco since 1985.

September, 2009. ISBN 978-0979339042. Paperback, 98pp. $15 (5 3/8" x 8 3/8").




James Mitchell

A collection of largely gay, often humorous poems written between 1967-2006 by San Francisco resident, translator and writer James Mitchell. The author started writing verse in the service of the gay liberation movement in the Sixties, and he's been at it intermittently ever since.

April, 2009. ISBN 978-0979339035. Paperback, 222pp. $17 (5 3/8" x 8 3/8").





A ninth century gardening book. The first in European history and currently the only translation available in English, this book was written by Walafrid Strabo, Abbot of the Carolingian monastery at Reichenau Island. It tells us what our medieval gardener is growing in his garden, explains the benefits and medicinal properties of the plants, and gives an idea of how to grow them. James Mitchell translates this classic from the Latin hexameters, and San Francisco gardening columnist Richard Schwarzenberger provides a foreword.

January, 2009. ISBN 978-0979339028. Paperback, 86pp. $15 (5 3/8" x 8 3/8" ).



Moazzam Sheikh

Short stories by Moazzam Sheikh. These sexually-charged tales unfold against a backdrop of colonization and ethnic tensions in Pakistan and the Middle East, and they also explore the immigrant's dilemma in the United States. Sheikh "maps the ways in which South Asian identities cohere and threaten to disintegrate at the contradictory intersections of memory, desire, connection, and exploitation... Sheikh's voice too, is unique, bringing to the English short story the flavor and verve of the Urdu/Hindi tradition."

                                                                                           — A. Chakladar

March, 2008. ISBN 978-0979339011. Paperback, 140pp. $16 (5 3/8" x 8 3/8").



Mike Amnasan

Mike Amnasan is an amazing writer. His spare prose displays the brutal equations of power, variables and constants that shape consciousness and flesh. His is a take-no-prisoners minimalism where needs are isolated in a kind of silence: the need to be recognized, the need to be touched, the need to dominate, and strongest of all the need to explain. Here is the spectacle of ferocious creativity and disappointment, a drama in which hope is continually dispatched and revived."

                                   — Robert Glück, author of Denny Smith (stories).

April, 2007. ISBN 0-9749502-8-9. Paperback, 150pp. $14.95
(5 3/8" x 8 3/8").





Selected and translated by James Mitchell

A selection of the most important lyric poetry of this German early Romantic writer, who lived from 1770 to 1843. This second edition includes the German texts.

January, 2007. ISBN 0-9749502-9-7. Paperback, 116pp. $14.95
(5 3/8" x 8 3/8").




F.S. Rosa

A collection of short stories by San Francisco writer and labor activist F.S. Rosa. Author Kevin Killian calls these stories "indelible monuments of the original new narrative movement," and Robert Glück says they are "sarcastic, irreverent, hilarious and somber while they exemplify a great conscience."

January, 2006. ISBN 0-9749502-2-X. Paperback, 124pp. $12.95
(5 3/8" x 8 3/8").





Essays by Richard Schwarzenberger

For over a decade, regular columns from Faro's Garden have appeared in the East Bay Monthly and in the San Francisco Chronicle, where the author wrestles with his garden as Jacob wrestled with the angel, pinning it down and winning a blessing.

August, 2006. ISBN 0-9749502-7-0. Paperback, 182pp. $14.95
(5 3/8" x 8 3/8").






Bruce Boone

A collection of short stories by Bruce Boone, regarded as a core text of the New Narrative movement emanating from Robert Glück's writing workshops in San Francisco. Originally published in 1979 by Black Star Series.

March, 2006. ISBN 0-9749502-6-2. Paperback, 49pp. $12.95
(4 3/4" x 6 1/2").







Hunce Voelcker

A dreamtime narrative about high school boys in rural South Pennsylvania in the early 60's
. Originally published in 1969 by Cowstone Press. Introduced by Andrei Codrescu, who says that "Reading Logan is like entering the twister of a mind that conducts an erudite yet fresh symphony." Jack Spicer said of Hunce's writing in 1965: "If this is dictation, it's driving me wild."

January, 2006. ISBN 0-9749502-5-4. Paperback, 80pp. $12.95
(5 3/8" x 8 3/8").




Paul Gowack Ph.D., and William Torphy

An adventure story with a strong metaphysical foundation, Snakebite offers children from 9-12 an exciting read, as well as an introduction to the cultural and spiritual practices of Native Americans on a reservation in New Mexico.

May, 2005. ISBN 0-9749502-4-6. Paperback, 115 pp. $12.95
(5 3/8" x 8 3/8").


James Mitchell, translator

Zen Buddhist texts from the Tang Period in China.The Recorded Teachings
of Shitou Xiqian, Yaoshan Weiyan and Yunyan Tansheng, translated by James Mitchell.

February, 2005. ISBN 0-9749502-3-8. Paperback, 90pp. $12.95
(5 3/8" x 8 3/8").




William Torphy

These startling poems by William Torphy span the final decade of last century and the first years of the present one. They reveal a strong voice fully attuned to its own time and process. Torphy is an art curator living in the San Francisco Bay area. Roberta Loach, editor of Visual Dialog, says "These words are meditative and move to the center of everyday living, loving, being."

September, 2004. ISBN 0974950211. Paperback, 86pp. $12.95
(5 3/8" x 8 3/8").





Ithuriel's Spear
 1680 Market Street
 San Francisco CA  94102



An independent small press in San Francisco, California,
dedicated mainly to the literary arts.



Our titles are distributed by Small Press Distribution in Berkeley, California,and they can be purchased online at:

Ithuriel's Spear is a fiscally sponsored organization of Intersection
for the Arts, San Francisco's oldest alternative arts organization.

We can be reached by e-mail at: