Sid Gold’s poems address our failure to hear what others are saying.
Published in Life Magazine, the images of the sick and impoverished twelve-year-old Flávio da Silva prompted an outpouring of letters and offers of financial assistance.
Kinloch seeks out a Scots “Orpheus” figure who is a merchant, a troubadour, and a juggler.
Evocations of color dominate these ruminative prose poems.
Bernstein often transforms accessible language into a visual puzzle.
Inherent in the show Outliers and American Vanguard Art is a kind of subtle hierarchy among artists, even if the curator has tried to delimit its force.
Hoskote’s poems describe a landscape of doubt and loss.
In looking through 3D vision, we are able to turn flat surfaces into the way we daily see the world, and there is a kind a miracle, so it appears, in that very act.
Greenwald combines a Wordsworthian sense of nature with cartoon-like characters.
Perlongher evokes Argentina, its people, and their resistance in the face of violent dictatorship.
Ceravolo worked for most of his life as a civil engineer and brought an outsider sensibility to his poetics.
Guy R. Beining’s poems appear disjunctive but are in fact carefully constructed in ways that call to mind André Breton, Luis Buñuel, and Paul Delvaux.