World War I was a conflict made for poetry, and it made a lot of it. But what did the soldiers themselves read?
What can reading Ulysses in the woods teach us about changing education and throwing out the idea of homework? A whole lot.
“February: Poems” by Boris Pasternak reflect the poet (and novelist’s) experience of living in a Russia marked by war, revolution, civil war, and oppressive communism.
“This Day, ” Wendell Berry’s new collected Sabbath poems, remind us of the wholeness, consistency and beauty of his literary writing.
Maya Angelou was an unlikely candidate for literary success. But she reinvented herself, more than once.
“Prussian Nights” by Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn reminds us that victory in war doesn’t automatically mean moral superiority over an enemy.
An evocative poem analysis focusing on the imagery in Dover Beach. Insightful and intriguing, from student writer Sara Barkat.
The poems in J.P. Dancing Bear’s “The Abandoned Eye” cut like razor blades, removing what we use to hide and obscure.
From wisteria to butterflies, rubies to gardenia, the house of love and life calls in these poems.
Poets at home deserve poems. So we wrote them, on Twitter.