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The Stone in the Air – A Suite of Forty Poems from the German of Paul Celan

 
- Daniel Tobin

The great Holocaust poet Paul Celan, whose mother and father died in an internment camp, and who himself was imprisoned in a work camp, has written some of the most memorable and mournful poems about death and loss. In these lucid and lyrical translations of ...

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How It Is: Selected Poems

 
- Neil Shepard

Although Neil Shepard has long been associated with the stony foundations of Vermont, both by his luminous invocations of the natural world and his Frost-worthy, densely woven lyricism, he has emerged over the course of his writing life as an intrepid...

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The Gun My Sister Killed Herself With

 
- Daniel Lawless

Daniel Lawless knows—as one of his poem titles has it— “The Memory of My Memory Is My Memory.” Like everything else in this wrenching, dazzling volume, remembering is mediated by wit and skepticism. These are poems of great beauty and authentic pain, as well ...

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The Wounded for the Water

 
- Matt W. Miller

“Matt W. Miller’s The Wounded for the Water is a horrific, undulating, beautiful, sublime lesson on the art of drowning, the wonder of living, and the scars that act as memory.  You will have no choice but to dive into this meditation, and you will have ...

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Sculling On The Lethe

 
- Paul Genega

One of the great rewards of Paul Genega’s work (and for his readers there are many rewards to reap) is the poet’s immense and sophisticated apprehension of history. In his latest collection, Genega seizes much literary reference, encyclopedic fragment, inform...

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Stichomythia

 
- Tyler Farrell

Stichomythia n. /stɪkəʊˈmɪθɪə/ Etymology: modern Latin Greek στιχομῡθία, στίχος STICHOS n. + μῦθος speech,...

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HORN SECTION ALL DAY EVERY DAY

 
- Cynthia Schwartzberg Edlow

We don’t merely read these poems by Cynthia Schwartzberg Edlow, we harken to voices—insistent voices that speak directly to the heart, drawing us beyond ourselves into the company of all sentient beings. Then, like the drummer in the final poem who, by plungi...

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how do i net thee

 
- Shira Dentz

how do I net thee is a diagram of a voice drawn through lyric, visual, and prose poems threading schisms— within a family, within a society brutalized by racial tensions, and within the space crossed in the transition from fertility to its loss.
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