In the poetry collection “Long After Lauds,” Jeanine Hathaway surprises and often startles with her images and metaphors.
Red Ceilings Press publishes small, beautiful poetry chapbooks by UK-resident authors and free eBook chapbooks by others.
In “World Without End,” Claude Wilkinson writes poetry that communicates the beauty and meaning of both the seen and the unseen.
Edwin Arlington Robinson won the Pulitzer Prize three times for his poetry. He’s a poet for both poets and poetry readers.
Poet Moira Linehan had the gifts of simplicity and wisdom, and she shared those gifts in the poems of her collection “Toward.”
It’s Poetry at Work Day 2024, and we have several resources to help you celebrate, create, and inspire your friends and coworkers.
In “A Method, A Path,” British poet Rowan Evans points to the music in poetry, and to the poetry in music.
“Under the Pearl Moon” by Rick Maxson moves you from where and when you’re reading into your own personal memory palace.
In “An Ordinary Life,” poet B.H. Fairchild looks to the ordinary to find solace for grief at the death of his son.
In “Never Good with Horses,” British Poet Laureate Simon Armitage publishes a collection of song lyrics that blur the difference between poem and song.
In “Homelight: Poems,” Lola Haskins has a new slant on “slant,” allowing each poem to have its own perspective.
In her first poetry collection, Jordan Pérez presents hard realities that remind us of our duty not to look away.
“A Fire in My Head: Poems for the Dawn” by Ben Okri offers hope even for the darkest of subjects and events.
Poet Jessica Gigot draws inspiration from farming and the land for both her memoir “A Little Bit of Land” and her poetry book “Feeding Hour.”
The first book of poetry I ever bought was “Four Quartets” by T.S. Eliot, and it has followed me for more than 50 years.
“Yvor Winters: Selected Poems,” provides a fine collection of the importance and impact of an avant garde poet turned formalist.
In “The Battle of Maldon,” Tolkien scholar Peter Grybauskas provides insights into both an epic poem and the great storyteller’s translation.
In “Keep the Feast,” poet Stephen Cushman combines the sacred and secular, producing psalms that are jarring and challenging.
In his first two poetry collections, Charles Reznikoff reflected the experience of Jewish immigrants to America.
The poems of “The Rivers Are Inside Our Homes” by Victoria Maria Castells pulsate with imagery as they describe homelands old and new.