Gladman’s poems suggest how ecological knowledge can affect how we can imagine cities.
John Taylor Williams’s The Shores of Bohemia traces the formation of postwar American culture with an intimate account of the legendary summer gatherings of artists, writers, and activists at Cape Cod.
Materials from the poet’s personal library testify to lifelong engagement with the Black community.
In Wite Out Linda Norton seeks the words to envision relationships not shaped by hundreds of years of white supremacy.
In Memory, the poet shapes a new visual and textual language that explores the simmering possibilities of consciousness.
The French poet juxtaposed the details of printing and production in a book that he imagined as a theatrical production.
Threaded through this collection is an optimistic belief in Surrealism as a world-changing political and poetic practice.
Malech poems foreground the beauty and power of form in her willingness to follow its constraints uncertain of the end result.
In Trickster Feminism, Waldman employs a range of poetic forms including chant, the blues refrain, and the prose poem.
Poet Bernadette Mayer explores the intimate connections between photographic still lifes, color, emotions, and time.
Samiya Bashir’s poems attempt to describe with scientific precision the position of the black body in American culture.