“Yvor Winters: Selected Poems,” provides a fine collection of the importance and impact of an avant garde poet turned formalist.
In “The Heart of American Poetry,” Edward Hirsch has written both a personal memoir and a love letter to American poetry.
In his early poetry, Langston Hughes told the stories and experiences of Black people for both adults and children.
The year 2022 is shaping up as one of the best in recent memory for the publication of poetic biographies and anthologies.
The poet Taras Shevchenko is considered the national poet of Ukraine; his poetry celebrated Ukraine’s history and hopes for the future.
“Come Looking” by River Dixon and “We Grow in Groves” by Thomas Colquith explore regret, loss, and life in different poetic ways.
Join author Callie Feyen for a poetry prompt as she thinks about an idea for teaching, but chooses instead to pick hydrangeas.
“Somewhere to Follow,” the new poetry collection by Paul Willis, invites the reader to find the sacred in the everyday.
What happens when you begin to erase parts of a text? Can poetry rise to the surface? Katie Manning made it so, with the book of Ecclesiastes.
In “30 Poems to Memorize (Before It’s Too Late),” editor David Kern and 13 other contributors remind us of why we love poetry.
When poets celebrate Take Your Poet to Work Day during a pandemic, it’s likely total pandemonium. Join Lucille Clifton, William Shakespeare, Emily Dickinson & more in a Zoom chat.
“The Soul Is a Stranger in This World” by Micah Mattix takes a refreshing look at familiar contemporary poets—and at the role of poetry itself.
Have you ever experienced a moment and said to someone, “That’s a poem?” Is this a good thing or a bad thing? Join Callie Feyen as she explores the question.
It’s Take Your Poet to Work Day! Find all the resources you need to enjoy the company of your favorite poet at work today.
We’re getting ready to celebrate Take Your Poet to Work Day! Our 2019 poet collection features recently lost American national treasures like W. S. Merwin.
We’re getting ready to celebrate Take Your Poet to Work Day! Our 2019 poet collection features recently lost American national treasures like Mary Oliver.
We’re getting ready to celebrate Take Your Poet to Work Day! Our 2019 poet collection features recently lost American national treasures like Tony Hoagland.
We’re getting ready to celebrate Take Your Poet to Work Day! Our 2019 poet collection kicks off with with American poet C. D. Wright.
The poems of the 2018 National Book Award for Poetry Winner “Indecency” by Justin Phillip Reed are as haunting as the streets they come from.
What poetry can be found in an ending? Can we play pretend long enough to believe? Join Callie Feyen as she writes about disintegrated definitions and why poets make some of the best friends.