Sweta’s poems, Smoke in a poet’s heart” and “Sometimes poets fail us,” appear in Moonchild Magazine.

Sweta’s poem “Forever,” from her upcoming chapbook about her mother, Saris and a Single Malt, appears in the November issue of FLRE.

From Sweta’s upcoming chapbook of poems about her mother, Saris and a Single Malt, two poems, “Dark Forest” and “Detour,” appear in a leading women’s magazine.

Sweta’s poem “Sacred,” from her upcoming chapbook Saris and a Single Malt, appears in the September issue of FLRE.

Sweta’s poems “Dark Forest,” “Monologue,” and “The Lost Ones,” from her upcoming chapbook Saris and a Single Malt, appear in beautiful online magazine Life & Legends.

Sweta’s poem “A Writer in Another Town,” where she talks about how a writer becomes a different person when on vacation, appears in First Literary Review-East.

The Boston Coffee House publishes Sweta’s poem “Smoke in a Poet’s Heart.”

Is there a perfect season for words? Read Sweta’s poem “The Perfect Season for Words” in LitChat.

Sweta’s poem “What Does a Servant Girl Know?” appears in When Women Waken.

Sweta’s poem “Enough,” nominated for the Best of the Net, appears in The Applicant.

Sweta’s poem “April” from her Pushcart Prize-nominated collection Not All Birds Sing, appears in the UK.

FIRST LITERARY REVIEW-EAST publishes Sweta’s poem “Sometimes I Am Punished.

Indian Ink publishes Sweta’s poem “Love-Shy.”

The Criterion Journal publishes Sweta’s poem “Betrayal.”

When Women Waken publishes Sweta’s poem “A Poet’s Dilemma.”

Kalyani Magazine reprints Sweta’s poem “One Nation,” about India and Pakistan.

Green Heritage News publishes Sweta’s poem “The Scent of Sorrow.”

Kalyani Magazine reprints Sweta’s poem “Was It a Myth?

Sweta’s poem “Broken Week,” based on the senseless acts of inhumanity in Boston and New Delhi, appears in the Journal of Humanitarian Affairs.

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs publishes Sweta’s poem “Superwoman.”

Pyrokinection publishes Sweta’s poem “The Player.”

Sweta’s collection of translated poems, “Memories,” appear in The Applicant.

New Mirage Journal publishes Sweta’s poem “The Perfect Season for Words.”

India-based Bell Bajao publishes Sweta’s poem “Auto Immune Deficiency Syndrome” as part of Violence Against Women Awareness Month.

Sweta’s poems “Gender Bias” appears in Global Fusion Voices.

Sweta’s poems “For the Men Who Mugged My Husband” and “Country Living Ain’t My Thing” appear in the July issue of Full Of Crow.

Sweta’s poem “The Strip” appears in the July issue of First Literary Review East.

Muse India publishes two of Sweta’s poems: “Bidaai” and “Those Days.

Sweta’s poem “Blackbird” appears in Philly Flash Inferno.

Three of Sweta’s poems, “One Nation,” “Ancestral Request,” and “How Do You Define Desire?” appear in the April issue of The Four Quarters Magazine.

Sweta’s poem “Identity, Unknown” appears in The Enchanting Verses Literary Review.

Two of Sweta’s poems, “Arranged” and “Caught in the Crossfire,” appear in Contemporary Literary Review India.

Clockwise Cats published Sweta’s poem “I Have Planned My Funeral.

New Mirage Journal publishes three of Sweta’s poems: “Cipher,” “I Know My Great Grandmother’s Name,” and “Aborted Voice.”

Sweta’s poem “Confidence” appears in Sunrise from Blue Thunder, a poetry anthology by Pirene’s Fountain in response to the Japan earthquake and tsunami.

The New Home,” a poem about the meaning of home, is published in Moksa Pbl.

Creativity 101” and “A Poet Dreams,” two poems published in The Electronic Monsoon Magazine.

Writer in Another Town,” a poem republished in Journal: The Literary Jewels.

Tears,” a poem published in Danse Macabre du Jour.

Sweta’s poem “Taste of India” wins her an International Poetry Award.

Sweta’s poem “Lost and Found,” a reflection on Libya, appears in The News Verse News.

Sweta’s poem “Death Announcement” appears in First Literary Review-East.

Sweta’s poem “Diseased World” appeared in Recovering The Self: A Journal of Hope and Healing (Vol. III, No. 3), 2011.

Two of Sweta’s poems, “Poets & Prisoners” and “Sunset in Japan,” were published by Scroll–an online literary magazine.

Sweta’s poem “Addiction” appeared in Full of Crow.

Sweta’s poem “Sometimes Poets Fail Us,” inspired by a true incident, appears in Ozone Park Journal.

Recovering The Self published Sweta’s poem “My Neighbor’s Son.

First Literary Review-East published Sweta’s poem “We All Become Our Mothers.

Philippines-based Electronic Monsoon publishes Sweta’s poem “Is Anything Really Mine?

Pirene’s Fountain publishes Sweta’s poem “Was It a Myth?” based on her experience when she was stranded in Ireland due to volcanic ash.

Sweta’s translation of her aunt’s poetic works from Hindi to English appeared in Pirene’s Fountain.

Red Fez publishes Sweta’s poem “Cynically Yours: A New Yorker.”

Danse Macabre publishes two of Sweta’s poems: “Killing, But Not Just a Girl Child” and “When Lights Go Out in the Country.”

The News Verse News publishes Sweta’s poem “Libyan Memory; Libyan Nightmare.”

UK-based Symmetry Pebbles published Sweta’s satirical poem “Nine Ways to Excel in Subway Rudeness.”

The New Verse News publishes “Egypt March,” a haiku inspired by the 02-04-2011 Egypt march in NYC.

The 26th issue of Breadcrumb Scabs poetry magazine publishes Sweta’s poem “Unfulfilled Desires.”

Danse Macabre, an online literary magazine, published “A Sea of Curse.”

Recovering The Self (Vol. III, No. 1) publishes Sweta’s poem “Crossing Over,” based on a true story.

UK-based Skylark Publications published Sweta’s poem “The Riddle of Draupadi” in their first anthology: Word Masala.

Sweta’s poem “Are You Living with a Hypochondriac?” features in the October 2010 issue of Recovering The Self.

Diverse Voices Quarterly publishes two of Sweta’s poems: “Enough” and “A Note to Summer“.

Tower Journal publishes Sweta’s humorous, with a hint of serious, 101 poems.

Growing Strange, a Denver-based online publication, publishes five of Sweta’s poems written in San Francisco. Read “A Misfit Branch,” “Introduction to Myself,” “Wearing Weariness,” “Astray Is This Thought,” and “Realization” on their site.

Nevada’s online literary journal publishes Sweta’s poem “Horoscopic Tales.

Taj Mahal Review publishes Sweta’s poem “Without Borders–A Dream.

Bird’s Eye reView publishes Sweta’s poem “Memorial Day.

Recovering The Self (Vol. II., No. 3) publishes Sweta’s poem “Cold Turkey.

Muse India publishes two of Sweta’s haikus–part of a special feature called Prakriti (nature).

Danse Macabre, an online literary magazine, publishes Sweta’s poem “Was Vasco Da Gama Anyone’s Friend?

A new poem, “The Well Dries in May,” is published in Poem2Day, a creative review.

Sweta’s poems “A Bittersweet Summer” and “Finding Perspective,” written at her residencies in Portugal and Ireland, respectively, are published by Poet’s Picturebook.

Sweta’s poem “Writer in Another Town,” is published by Asia Writes.

Poem2Day publishes “Living in Denial.”

Read Sweta’s poems “Perspective” and “Irony,” about her grandparents, in the 14th issue of Breadcrumb Scabs, a poetry magazine.

Recovering The Self: A Journal of Hope and Healing (Vol. II, No. 1) publishes “Convalescence.

The Messenger,” a haiku by Sweta, appears in Haiku Ramblings.

Sweta’s poem “Gift of Writing” appears in Rangoli.

Our Banyan Tree” is published in Recovering The Self: A Journal of Hope and Healing (Vol. I, No. 1).

Wordsworth and Van Gogh fans will enjoy Sweta’s poem “A Note to Daffodils” in Island Voices (a Martha’s Vineyard publication).

Troubadour 21 publishes one of Sweta’s love poems, “The Smell of First Love.”

You can read “Repose” and “Memoirs of Rain” on South Asian Women’s Forum.