Showing 121–140 of 161 results
Portraits of Women
Fay's poems paint meaningful scenes lifted from history and personal experience to create work that examines the lives of American women.
Hannon, bent above the detritus of our ancestors, reflects upon the passage of time and the timelessness of the heart.
Going Home Away Indian
Romero fashions modern myths and peoples them with dead but still very vital characters who dream, lust, and wander through the landscape of the Southwest.
Ligi's poems are ready to jump forward and reveal, unveil, surprise and sometimes shock.
Men at Work
In Witherup's dynamic poetic memoir the personal abuts the political and elegy intermingles with vivid stories about what kills us while we are alive.
Woman in Red
Hogue layers dream-like images over one another to convey a sense of what it means to be a woman.
The Abalone Heart
Meyn’s eye detects the small brilliances of the living world around her, creating a form in which discovered connections make the real things significant.
In Donald Schenker's work, the subject is nature as the elements deconstruct what work man has done.
Curved Like an Eye
The hard, often hostile particulars and people of Perreault's Western landscape shine forth brilliantly.
The Country of Here Below
“The potential and actual malevolence of the world is basic to most of these poems,” states the introduction. Cooper's poem "Fun" supplied the words to the Sheryl Crow hit.
to the fierce guard in the Assyrian Saloon
Howard W. Robertson creates a persona who whispers in our ear to come along on his bumpy and glorious ride.
Winner of the 1926 Yale Younger Poets award for High Passage, Ferril created poetry that is musical, metrical, and meant to be read aloud.
A Fish to Feed All Hunger
Newly typeset and redesigned, award-winning author Sandra Alcosser’s book appears in a brand new edition with its original introduction by James Tate.
Hales writes of the extraordinary in ordinary lives, of what people see, hear, and do when things are not as they expected.
Phillip St. Clair
These poems follow the trickster Coyote as St. Clair creates him in both modern and ancient myth, with occasional historical interludes based on fact.
Flights of the Harvest-Mare
Bierds's poetry reflects the beautiful and often disturbing landscape of the West, where hope sometimes emerges from brutal occurrences.
Susan Strayer Deal
The Dark is a Door
An austere work born of Nebraska’s dry prairie landscape.
Phillip St. Clair
At the Tent of Heaven
Twenty-two portraits of Native Americans ordered, St. Clair says, “to represent displacement by the whites, the persistence and continuation of Native beliefs, and an ultimate spiritual transcendence.”
Deer in the Haystacks
Although she does not write solely of death and the cold of Wyoming, these subjects are rarely far away in Partridge's first collection.
The Clock of Moss
The Clock of Moss chronicles the changing of the Southwest and the often difficult journeys of its people.