David Hadbawnik and Anne Carson aren’t aiming to produce new schoolroom translations of the classics; they’ve reimagined these ancient texts in the light of our violent and chaotic contemporaneity.
Thalia Field’s poems collage scientific, historical, and philosophical sources to explore speciesism.
Elizabeth Gray’s poems seek to discover where we are in the midst of a battle we can never fully see.
The novelist transforms the magazine into an ambiguous symbol of everything its reader might lack.
Now, Now Louison is a book that will trouble purists who believe in strict categories, such as biography, art criticism, and novel.
Throughout her work and in her latest volume, Concordance, Howe confronts the plight of the female writer in a masculine literary culture.
Including poems from well known writers and less expected artists, Black Mountain Poems produces a keener vision of the interdisciplinary culture of the famed college.
Jean Frémon began his book Now, Now, Louison while the artist, who was also a friend, was still alive.
Whatever might be truth or fiction in Birthday is used in service of the book’s main question: What has been the purpose of the author’s life?
The Milk Bowl of Feathers shows how women’s contributions to the Surrealist literary canon captivatingly crack the wall of Surrealist phallocracy.
Despite the serious environmental and political challenges presented in The Emissary, Yoko Tawada suggests that another path exists.
These poems collage Paul Thek’s art, 19th-century American literature, and a fairy tale to create a fresh understanding of the memory and soul.