By Elizabeth Robinson
By Elizabeth Robinson
By Marilena Menicucci
Senza punto è los angeles poesia della sfida, della scommessa, del rischio.
Il rischio della speranza.
By Ashley M. Jones
By Nikita Gill
'You can't burn away
What has continuously been aflame'
WILD EMBERS explores the fireplace that lies inside each soul, weaving phrases round principles of feeling at domestic on your personal pores and skin, permitting your self to heal and studying to embody your strong point with love from the universe.
Featuring rewritten fairytale heroines, goddess knowledge and poetry that burns with revolution, this assortment is an explosion of femininity, empowerment and private growth.
By Vanessa Richard
By Patricia Smith
By Eleanor Chai
A profound literary debut that recounts a child’s singular story
Since I made you, you may
think I set myself on fire—
or larger, say: you lit the funeral pyre
from 10000 days away.
A younger girl in Paris encounters an uncanny presence on a travel of a small museum. A research by way of Rodin of the dancer Little Hanako—titled Head of Sorrow—triggers within the younger girl acceptance of her mom, a mom erased from her existence for the reason that childhood.
therefore starts off Eleanor Chai’s Standing Water, some of the most striking first books of poetry lately. it's a trip into the previous in addition to the present—into the narrative hidden from the poet for the reason that beginning, in addition to the suggestions that she has followed to outlive. it's a trip approximately how we learn how to deal with, to understand and describe, the realm. it's a tale approximately savage privilege and deprivation.
Haunting the entire is the determine of the true Little Hanako—Rodin’s version, a eastern artist displaced in Europe, the medium by which different artists dream and become aware of the world.
By Kimiko Hahn
Rooted in conventional jap aesthetics and meditations on modern neuroscience, a beautiful new quantity from an important American poet.
Acclaimed as "one of the main interesting woman poets of our time" (BOMB), Kimiko Hahn is a shape-shifter, a poet who seeks novel varieties for her totally unique subject material and "stands as a welcome voice of experimentation and keenness" (Bloomsbury Review). In Brain Fever, Hahn integrates the hot findings of technological know-how, historical jap aesthetics, and observations from her lifestyles as a girl, spouse, mom, daughter, and artist.
Rooted in meditations on modern neuroscience, Brain Fever takes as its topic the mysteries of the human mind—the nature of desires and thoughts, the doubtless illusory nature of linear time, the complexity of conveying like to a baby. in a single poem, "A Bowl of Spaghetti," she cites a comparability that researchers draw among unraveling "the hundreds of thousands of miles of wires within the [human] mind" and "untangling a bowl of spaghetti," and hence she untangles a reminiscence of her personal: "I have an previous photograph: Rei in her excessive chair closely / picking each one strand to mash in her mouth. // used to be she ? was once that sailor costume from mom? / Did I prepare dinner that sauce from scratch? if this is the case, there has been a carrot within the pot."
Equally encouraged via Sei Shonagon's tenth-century Pillow Book and the most recent findings of cognitive learn, Brain Fever is an exciting mix of the well timed and the timeless.