Born in Iceland, K. N. Julius emigrated to North America in 1878 and moved to Thingvalla Township, in northeastern North Dakota about 1894. He wrote satirical light-verse, often describing the immigrant’s plight in understanding English and was well known in both Iceland and the United States. A monument to Julius near the destroyed Thingvalla Church near Mountain, North Dakota, still survives.
Riders of the Leafy Spurge (1985)
The Blueberry Road (1986)
Walk a Mile in My Bones (1988)
Lyons, Richard E.
Poetry North: Five Poets of North Dakota (1970, editor)
Racer and Lame (1975, editor)
Scanning the Land (1980, editor)
Stackers of Wheat (1951, co-authored with Prudence Sand)
Spin Dance and Spring Comes to Shaw's Garden (Lakeside, 1934)
Cirrus from the West, with wood engravings by Harold J. Mathews (Lakeside Press, 1935)
The Rye is The Sea: A Book of Poems. Together with a prose account of the author’s experiences as a novice hunter and angler entitled: Hunting Begins At Forty and Fishing At Forty (The Cirrus Company, 1936).
Poems of Places (The Cirrus Company, 1937).
Modern Poems for Modern People (1919)
A Greener Green, A Bluer Blue (1983)
This House is Filled with Cracks (1994)
The Light We Go After (Dacotah Territory Press)
Coming Up for Light and Air (New Rivers Press, 1995)
Hiking the Maze (Finishing Line Press, 2009)
Dreps, Hildegarde Fried
Oars in Silver Water and Other Poems (1961)
Duggan, F. J., M.D.
Infinity or Nature’s God (1909)
Foley, James W., Jr.
A Little Book of Prairie Breezes (1902)
Two Outdoor Plays (1925)
Songs of Schooldays (1909)
Songs with Silver Linings (1910)
Boys and Girls, Plains and Prairie, Life and Laughter (1911)
The Verses of James W. Foley: Book of Life and Laughter (1911)
His work appears in Traces in Blood, Bone and Stone:
Contemporary Ojibwe Poetry (2006), Songs from This Earth on Turtle's Back: Contemporary American Indian Poetry (1983) and Returning the Gift: Poetry and Prose from the First Native American Writers (1994).