Sea Prayer is a marvel for both its lyricism and its brevity, its ability to span generations and touch multiple narratives in such little space.
In her new collection, Rebecca Solnit bravely tackles the American crises that imperil our humanity as well as our survival.
Ritvo refuses to wade with us in our fruitless investigation of life's meaning. Instead, he gives us poetry: affirming, beautiful, and mortal.
In The Golden State, protagonist Daphne's choice speaks to a thought many toy with: how dangerously easy it would be to abandon everything.
In Amateur, Thomas Page McBee ponders how he can become a good man and embody a non-toxic masculinity.
The Dark Interval is a collection of letters from Rainer Maria Rilke to bereaved acquaintances.
The twelve tales in Abbey Mei Otis's short story collection lure you in with the fantastic and surreal.
Poso Wells, a satirical thriller by Gabriela Aleman recently translated by Dick Cluster, is a nonstop ride between the dimensions of real and fantastic.
Interior, a novel by Thomas Clerc translated superbly from French by Jeffrey Zuckerman, is a room-by-room literary blueprint of a Parisian apartment.
Sharing a title with a painting by Rembrandt, Diane Seuss’ fourth collection is a sensual bricolage of the exalted mixed with the mundane.
John Lingan's Homeplace offers up a version of small-town America: the effects of deep roots and how the past dictates the future.
Jordy Rosenberg's Confessions of the Fox is an examination of how truths and stories are made, validated, and affirmed.