Ungaretti should be numbered among the ranks of such Great War poets as Wilfred Owen, Siegfried Sassoon, and Isaac Rosenberg.
The linguistic imagination of William Fuller’s new collection, Daybreak, takes the form of sustained odysseys between philosophical abstraction and the everyday concrete.
Ed Roberson’s poems express a troubled awareness of the earth’s exhaustion.
Rebecca Morgan Frank’s poems critique sexism, objectification, and violence by depicting humans as robots.
The Portuguese author concealed his identity behind aliases, or what he called heteronyms, who served as guides to living.
Gorman, the youngest poet to ever perform at a US presidential inauguration, moved audiences across the nation with her perspective on a country “striving to forge a union with purpose.”
I cannot think of another contemporary poet who is willing to expose his vulnerability, worry, and pettiness through the lens of humor.
Elizabeth Gray’s poems seek to discover where we are in the midst of a battle we can never fully see.
John Yau and Albert Mobilio select a few choice titles from the past year.
We Want It All positions poetry as an everyday weapon, formidable against the cruel mundane.
Joseph Donahue’s verse is rarely melodramatic, but rather humane and temperate, even when the insights are startling.
Kent Johnson skewers the silliness of the swarming poetry world.