The poems in this collection are ripe to bursting with feeling. Their richness comes from the deep truths
that give rise to them. This is a moving work. The Blue Dragonfly is a melody for the spectacle of trauma; a butterfly dancing through a dark landscape; a tragedy undone by poetry.
In Skov-Nielsen's thrumming debut, The Knowing Animals, our consciousness is interconnected with the surrounding trees, bugs, rivers, atmospheres, and cosmos.
Creeland is a poetry collection concerned with notions of home and the quotidian attachments we feel to those notions, even across great distances.
Winter in June is a collection of flash fiction and prose poems from multimedia artist Lorette C. Luzajic, editor of The Ekphrastic Review (TER), a literary journal focusing on that rich facet of creativity – art inspired by other art.
The poems in Forever Cast in Endless Time offer a delightful tour of lands and seas and birds and bees and a gentle walk thorough the creative mind of Bill Arnott.
Tom Halford's chapbook of prose-poems, Mill Rat is an ode to the Loyalist city of Saint John, New Brunswick.
Set in a small-town, sub-Arctic dive bar, this debut poetry collection explores the complexities of addiction and the person beneath, and the possibility of finding home and community in unexpected places.
Wild Green Light is a collaboration that brings together the poetry of acclaimed author David Adams Richards and award-winning writer Margo Wheaton.
In Strangers, Rob Taylor makes new the epiphany poem: the short lyric ending with a moment of recognition or arrival.
Built on the plain pleasure of examining small domestic items and happenings, Little Housewolf by Medrie Purdham is a delightful new image in each line of poetry.
In Duct-Taped Roses, Billeh Nickerson shares heartbreaks and offers odes and elegies in reflections on family, community, life, and loss.
These poems are unapologetically Atlantic Canadian. Even though King-Campbell’s collection traverses the world, it is centred with these roots in Atlantic Canada.
Part long poem, part investigation, this true story begins with a whale encounter and then dives into the affair of the École en bateau, a French countercultural school aboard a boat.
burninghouse peels away the veneer of the speaker’s existence to reveal the hypocritical inconsistencies that lie beneath, including weaning children, decorum in elevators, and homelessness.
Much of Tammy Armstrong’s new collection draws its images and scenes from southwestern Nova Scotia, especially Shelburne County, which no previous poetry has reflected and delved into so richly.