Poet Sara Eddy has published two chapbooks — “Tell the Bees” and “Full Mouth” — about bees, food, and life.
In “Making Darkness Light,” Joe Moshenska considers the life and poetry of John Milton to make sense of his own life.
In “All That Will Be New,” poet Paul Mariani speaks to the end of things, and he speaks of where he finds hope.
“The Lost Tales of Sir Galahad” explain what really happened to the famed knight after he went searching for the Holy Grail. Sort of.
“This Alaska,” by poet Carlie Hoffman, is composed of poems that show a life considered, measured, and not found wanting.
“The Coming-Down Time” by poet Robert Selby tells stories in danger of being forgotten, stories of family, friends, and the past.
“Lilac White,” a new collection of poems by Martin Hesford, evokes the idea of Impressionist paintings and the poet’s cinematic background.
In “Native: Poems,” Jesse LoVasco tells a story of Native Americans then and now, and the story resonates with all of us.
With careful precision, poet Andrea Potos writes of places and relationships in her new collection, “Marrow of Summer.”
Truth, beauty, and science co-exist in magical ways in Tony M. Marzluff’s “In the Company of Crows and Ravens.”
In “Wading through Lethe,” poet Paulette Guerin uses memory to recognize the important and consequential in a life.
Written with care and precision, “Drinking Guinness with the Dead” by Justin Hamm represents 14 years of the poet’s work and life. (Includes an amusing discussion of poetry collection nomenclature!)
Published one day apart, two new poetry collections by Marjorie Maddox Hafer explore the heart and the language of photographs.
The 22 paired poems and photographs of “Transit” by Kelly Belmonte and Tom Darin Liskey collectively move the heart and stir the soul.
“The Joseph Tree” by Isabel Chenot is filled with poems about natural beauty — and the hope and gratitude that beauty inspires.
It’s one thing when a narrator keeps secrets. It’s another when an author keeps them. Join us for “The Remains of the Day.”
“The Turning Point” by Robert Douglas-Fairhurst tells the story of Charles Dickens in 1851, between “David Copperfield” and “Bleak House.”
In “The Book of Celtic Verse,” John Matthews has collected a diverse group of poems covering 2,000 years of Celtic history.
“Come Looking” by River Dixon and “We Grow in Groves” by Thomas Colquith explore regret, loss, and life in different poetic ways.
The poems of “Iona” by Kenneth Steven take us to a Scottish island of both history and remembered childhood.