Showing 1–16 of 163 results
The End of Something
The last of Greenstreet's four-book series questioning how an artist can show "the inner life," The End of Something asserts a conclusion without actually pulling its doors completely shut.
What’s Hanging on the Hush
An Entropy Magazine 2017 Book of the Year. What’s Hanging on the Hush wrestles with concerns that range from race, gender and sexuality to loneliness, madness and grief, and nothing escapes questioning, least of all the position of the poet herself.
Gatherest is a collection of three poems reflecting on the role of intimacy and place of nature amid the frenzy of contemporary life.
Hua Shi Hua
Hua Shi Hua investigates its author's hybrid identity as a half-Chinese woman living in Shanghai, especially in light of Chinese poetry and today's world.
Rachel Blau DuPlessis
Days and Works
Days and Works is the overflowing of the poem into an ethical aesthetics. This work enacts how joy, bafflement, ethical demands, wonder, and investigation of experience all occur simultaneously, all part of implacable, unanswerable life.
Civilization Makes Me Lonely
Winner of the 2016 Sawtooth Poetry Prize Jennifer Nelson, in Civilization Makes Me Lonely, resists normalizations of every kind, especially those that insist history yields one meaning only.
Jasmine Dreame Wagner
On a Clear Day
Wagner's lyric essays and poems probe post-9/11 national identity, industrial detritus, art criticism, clickbait, & the 20th Century’s long goodbye.
Objects from a Borrowed Confession
Carr's complex investigation of confession asks, among other questions, what's the value of having and confessing a “self” in the face of violence and loss?
After We All Died
After We All Died metabolizes a vast grief for a world smothering under the weight of human technology, and asks whether it is possible for humans to live in a way that is not at war.
Grace Shuyi Liew
Winner of the 2015 Ahsahta Press Chapbook Contest, judged by Kerri Webster “By the time the reader finishes this chapbook, she feels she has witnessed a rogue state, an Ur-state, and seen the way in which a plurality of bodies—even if only two—can become Law, Custom, Historicity, the Body Politic beautifully tailed and smelling of citronella.” —Kerri Webster
James Meetze, whose Dayglo won the 2010 Sawtooth Prize, explores in Phantom Hour the erasure and reclamation of memory’s narrative and the mythology a son constructs around his father.
Finalist for the 2016 Lambda Literary Award in Transgender Poetry Throughout the poems in Safe Space, Charles defiantly articulates the terms of a radicalized vulnerability—a hyperkinetic interrogation of contexts that give rise to disruptions of, and interventions on, youth, sexual trauma, and transness,
The Market Wonders
Briante shows how market forces influence art and war, parenting and poetry, making our most banal transactions and our most transcendent relations.
Stereo. Island. Mosaic.
Winner, 2015 Sawtooth Poetry Prize and 2017 Norma Farber First Book Award. There can be no single story of the island called Puerto Rico, so in Stereo.Island.Mosaic the poet as DJ spins the lives of natives and migrants into a hybrid, stereophonic collage.
Literature for Nonhumans
Literature for Nonhumans is both plea and manifesto, encomium and jeremiad, showing how human activity brutalizes nonhumans. Illinois, or the idea of Illinois, exemplifies how our relation to animals, rivers, and each other is changed.
The Empty Form Goes All the Way to Heaven
Questions abound: the nature of the body, of teaching and learning, of illness, of heaven. Teare seeks a sick body's heaven, a scarred beauty, between the teachings of theologians and the grid lines painted by Agnes Martin.