James Pollock's pocket poems reveal an expansive meditation on tools we have for meaning-making.
It is at once shattering and comforting to read River Halen’s Dream Rooms, a series of poems that deflect themselves into essays with a poetic bent.
At his best, Clarke enters an epic mode reminiscent of Homeric extremes.
Poet, artist, and performance artist Fortner Anderson has designed a highly conceptual book project that is available open access.
This is a collection that contracts into the everyday delights and difficulties equally as it expands towards the universal.
On the cusp of the fiftieth anniversary of Véhicule Press, a trio of the original “Véhicule Poets” reunite in print.
In Bitter in the Belly, John Emil Vincent writes a delicate cosmology as he reckons with his friend’s suicide.
In Invisible Sea, Kevin Bushell reflects on what it means to be airborne, shifting perspectives between men and objects of flight
In Emanations, Prathna Lor suggests that speech is a kind of eruption, where we might locate the self.
In her first book, Šari Dale is entertaining and ironic, premising her story on the imaginary “Ultra-Glam.”
In Horrible Dance, Avery Lake addresses catastrophe, moving with ease from difficult meditations on abuse to irreverent wit.
This season’s poetry roundup covers David Bradford's Dream of No One but Myself, Gillian Sze's Quiet Night Think, and more.