BOOK REVIEW by ANA REYES
Ava Leavell Haymon’s latest book, Eldest Daughter, explores relationships between daughters and fathers on multiple levels, including real, spiritual, and allegorical.
BOOK REVIEW by ANNA WILSON
Matt Kish illustrates Joseph Conrad’s Heart of Darkness and The Desert Places, a hybrid text by Amber Sparks and Robert Kloss.
BOOK REVIEW by STEPHANIE ALEXANDER
Like the John Donne collection of the same name, Muldoon is concerned here with the slippery, shifting distinctions between song and sonnet—and, indeed, readers should check their preconceptions of what either form should do at the door.
BOOK REVIEW by RACHEL VANSICKLE
Imagine the 1960s segregation between Whites and Blacks in which peaceful protest has failed and one group has claws.
BOOK REVIEW by MIN KANG
With unapologetic pursuit of pleasure paired with a wink and a nod to the empowering gesture of a visit to the women’s clinic, the poem insists that change cannot occur unless some “SHIT GOES DOWN.”
BOOK REVIEW by BILL CHRISTOPHERSEN
Dick Lourie, blues saxophone player and poet, has been to the Crossroads.
BOOK REVIEW by CHRISTOPHER SHIPMAN
Rick Lott has given us a collection of poems that doesn’t need to venture away from the priority of the image to show us what poetry does best, that poetry by nature is an experiment with the self in relation to the world.
BOOK REVIEW by JENNIFER TAMAYO
The best way to read An Easy Place / To Die is while walking. Vincent Cellucci’s first collection of poems is a marathon of scattered words, bits, specks of sounds, and people experiencing a somewhat communal catastrophe.
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