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  • Number of Titles Found: 109

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    Title: A Common Name for Everything
    By (author): Sarah Wolfson
    ISBN10-13: 1950584135 : 9781950584130
    These poems build idiosyncratic worlds around the themes of nature, home, parenting, and naming -- worlds that are at once poignant and absurd: a professional namer of lakes explains his standards; the rural gods are given names; a study of sheep results in loneliness. Steeped in sound play and borrowing academic language to create a specimen lens, these poems bask in the local as they seek to name even the commonest earthly things.
    Pages: 80  Size: 215x140mm 
    PublishedGreen Writers Press - September   2019
    Format: Paperback
    Subjects: Poetry
    List Price: 15.99 Pounds Sterling
    Availability: In Stock   Qty Available: 7
    Title: 1 of: 109
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    Title: A Field Guide to Murder & Fly Fishing
    Sub-title: Stories
    By (author): Tim Weed
    ISBN10-13: 0997452846 : 9780997452846
    A high mountain lake in the Colorado Rockies is the point of departure for these stories of dark adventure, in which vividly drawn landscapes provide an immersive setting for narratives about coming of age, altered states, moral slippage, romantic love, sexual jealousy, and impenetrable loneliness. Fishing guides, amateur sportsmen, teenage misfits, scientists, mountaineers, and expatriates embark on disquieting journeys of self-discovery in far-flung places: the hazardous tidal waters of Nantucket, the granite quarries and ski slopes of New Hampshire, Venezuela's Orinoco basin, the ancient squares and alleyways of Rome and Granada, the summit of an Andean volcano, and the tension-filled streets of eastern Cuba. Classic in feel and fresh in approach, the stories in A FIELD GUIDE TO MURDER AND FLY FISHING speak to the inextricability of exterior and interior experience; to the powerful magnetism of solitude versus friendship, brotherhood, and love; and to the urgent need for a more direct engagement with the planet that sustains us.   A FIELD GUIDE TO MURDER AND FLY FISHING has been shortlisted for the New Rivers Press Many Voices Project, the Autumn House Press Fiction Prize, and the Lewis-Clark Press Discovery Award. Stories in the collection have appeared in Colorado Review, Gulf Coast, Saranac Review, and many other literary magazines, reviews, and anthologies. "The Afternoon Client" won the 2013 Writer's Digest Popular Fiction Awards, and "Tower Eight" was the Grand Prize winner for Outrider Press's The Mountain anthology. Other stories have been nominated for the Pushcart and Best of the Net anthologies and shortlisted for the Tucson Festival of Books Literary Awards, the Lightship International Literature Prize, the Glimmer Train Short Story Award for New Writers, the Rick DeMarinis Short Fiction Award, the Alligator Juniper Award for Short Fiction, and the Richard Yates Short Story Awards.
    About The Author:
    Tim Weed teaches writing at Grub Street in Boston and in the MFA Writing program at Western Connecticut State University, and works as a featured expert for National Geographic Expeditions and is the co-founder of the Cuba Writers Program. His first novel, Will Poole’s Island (Namelos, 2014), was named one of Bank Street College of Education’s Best Books of the Year. Read more at timweed.net.
    Awards / Prizes:
    Writer's Digest Popular Fiction Award   2014   United States   Winner
    Outrider Press: The Mountain Anthology   2014   United States   Winner
    Lightship International Literature Prize   2012   United States   Short-listed
    New Rivers Press Many Voices Project   2014   United States   Short-listed
    Autumn House Fiction Prize   2012   United States   Short-listed
    Finalist, International Book Awards (short story category)   2016   United States   Short-listed
    Eric Hoffer Award Grand Prize Short List   2018   United States   Short-listed
    "In the short-story collection A Field Guide to Murder & Fly Fishing (Green Writers), Vermont author Tim Weed proves himself a skilled creator of a sense of place, whether he’s writing about New Hampshire, Nantucket, New England elsewheres, or Cuba, Colorado, or El Salvador. His characters, mostly men, mostly in a period of adulthood before middle age, wrestle with doubt, with themselves. In "Scrimshaw", a Cape Cod carpenter with a penchant for scrimshaw flies every day to Nantucket to work on multimillion dollar mansions. Weed gives a narrow-eyed look at the island's summer inhabitants, dripping wealth, and a carpenter's sense of a jobsite, its Tyvek and pallets of shingles. Of one house there, he writes, “It was a sprawling, well-built place: tightly seamed trim, hardwood floors and cupboards, no cost cutting on materials or technique, even the invisible stuff that was obvious only to a carpenter. A few stories drift into magical realism, and each story deposits one definitively into a geography, of mind and map." -- Boston Globe
    Pages: 266  Size: 210.82x147.32mm 
    PublishedGreen Writers Press - May   2018
    Format: Paperback
    Subjects: Modern & contemporary fiction (post c 1945) : Adventure : Short stories
    List Price: 17.99 Pounds Sterling
    Availability: Temporarily Out of Stock, more expected soon
    Title: 2 of: 109
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    Title: A Forest Days Handbook: Program Design for School Days Outside
    By (author): Eliza Minnucci Contributions by: Meghan Teachout Foreword by: David Sobel MD
    ISBN10-13: 1732266263 : 9781732266261
    Written by Eliza Minnucci with Meghan Teachout The Forest Days Handbook answers the frequently asked questions about choosing an outdoor classroom space, developing routines, building light infrastructure, and offers narrative examples of what a kindergarten Forest Day might look like. Accompanied by photos of students on their Forest Day, and with a foreword by David Sobel, this book gives a passionate teacher the con?dence to step beyond the schoolyard. Included as an appendix is also a collection of case studies commissioned by AUNE describing three public kindergarten Forest Day programs. Students, teachers, parents and administrators weigh in with their perspectives on the Forest Day movement.
    About The Author:
    Eliza Minnucci was raised in Deerfield, New Hampshire. She now makes her home in Tunbridge, Vermont with her husband, Keith and sons, Finn and Auden. Before teaching Kindergarten in Quechee, Vermont, she taught young children in Zihuatanejo, Mexico, Chicago, Seattle, and Fort Yukon, Alaska. She holds a bachelor’s degree from the University of Chicago, teacher certification from the Upper Valley Educators Institute and a master’s degree in education from New England College. On hiatus from the classroom, she supports teachers in cultivating nature-based play and learning for their students through consultation and teaching the Nature-based Early Childhood Curriculum course at Antioch University New England. She is a frequent presenter at In Bloom conferences throughout New England. She loves snow-rollers, jack-in-the-pulpits and indigo buntings.
    Meghan Teachout was raised in the suburbs of New York City. She has settled in Strafford, Vermont with her husband, Cabot, and their three children, Elva, Otto and Ulysses. She received her bachelor’s degree from the University of Vermont and completed teacher training at the Upper Valley Educators Institute. With Eliza, she co-founded the Forest Day program at the Ottauquechee School in 2013. She now supports teachers in cultivating nature-based routines by team-teaching, and leading professional learning communities. She loves spring ephemerals, cloud-watching, and snowflake shapes.
    David T. Sobel, M. Ed., author of Wild Play: Parenting Adventures in the Great Outdoors (Green Writers Press, 2018), is senior faculty in the Education Department of Antioch New England University in Keene, New Hampshire. He consults and speaks widely on environmental education and child development and is the author of seven other books, including Nature Preschools and Forest Kindergartens: The Handbook for Outdoor Learning, Childhood and Nature: Design Principles for Educators, Place-based Education: Connecting Classrooms and Communities, and Beyond Ecophobia: Reclaiming the Heart in Nature Education. He has also written many articles about children and nature that have appeared in Orion, Encounter, Sierra, Sanctuary, Wondertime, Green Teacher, and other publications. He has served on the editorial boards of Encounter, Orion, and Community Works Journal, for which he writes a regular column. Sobel was identified as one of the &
    Pages: 64  Size: 283.46x210.31mm 
    PublishedGreen Writers Press - September   2018
    Format: Paperback
    Subjects: Curriculum planning & development : Pre-school & kindergarten : Teaching skills & techniques
    List Price: 20.99 Pounds Sterling
    Availability: Reprint under Consideration 
    Title: 3 of: 109
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    Title: A Hundred Million Years of Nectar Dances
    By (author): Richard Jarrette
    ISBN10-13: 099608729X : 9780996087292
    A Hundred Million Years of Nectar Dances is a poetry cycle of singular beauty in nature and reveals an inherent Buddhist quality. Jarrette's poems are clear and meditative, unfailingly beautiful. They are self-aware but not self-obsessed, singing with the ecstatic humility of a mystic or shaman as they join all the subjects of a life well lived within nature that is ever present. The poems dance and sing and play and rest with their subjects to present a truly beautiful vision of the world. The ending poem, "The Pond," is perfectly representative of all the others before it, and yet its impressive scope doesn't rob any glory from what precedes it. The poems create their own world where they solve their own problems, build memories, and speak to each other. Richard Jarrette's book is a manifestation of the inherent conversation between human nature and the wild around us that sustains indivisible mutual integrity and ceases at our peril.
    About The Author:
    Richard Jarrette is author of Beso the Donkey (Michigan State University Press, 2010)—Gold Medal winner for Poetry Midwest Independent Publishers Association 2011, A Hundred Million Years of Nectar Dances (Green Writers Press, 2015), The Beatitudes of Ekaterina (Green Writers Press, 2017). He is Poetry Columnist for VOICE Magazine of Santa Barbara and his books have been endorsed by W.S.Merwin, Jane Hirshfield, Joseph Stroud, Sam Hamill, and others. He lives semi-reclusively in the Central Coast area of California and is far into his next poetry collection, It Is Never Finished, inspired by the ancient Chinese poets who named names, praised, and preserved.
    Awards / Prizes:
    Gold Medal, Poetry, Midwest Independent Publishers Association   2011   United States   Winner
    This profound, grave, and original book investigates all being, and all attention, through one scarred, silent, four-footed master of the pasture.  Richard Jarrette's Beso will, I predict, take his place beside his fellow immortals--Jammes', Jimenez' and Nasruddin's own donkeys, E.B. White's pig, Christopher Smart's cat, Umberto Saba's goat...yet like any living creation, Beso stands also alone, unlike anything but himself. Simply and without reservation, from first page to last, I am entirely taken and altered by these spare, wise, hauntingly conceived, brilliantly crafted poems. -- Jane Hirshfield
    Richard Jarrette's voice is unique. I don't know anyone writing in a manner similar to his. There are echoes of Merwin, Rumi, the Chinese, but the texture and tone are all his own. The poems that pre-date Beso the Donkey are building to the miracle of what he accomplished there. But these have their own delights and mysteries, their illuminations and wonder. There is so much richness in his vision and a sense of the sacred along with an accomplished grace that is rare to find these days. It is wonderful to enter these poems. -- Joseph Stroud, author of Of This World: New and Selected Poems
    Richard Jarrette has once again raised the hairs on my neck and sent a shiver down my spine with his remarkable new poems. I am deeply moved by and grateful for his outstanding poetry. -- Sam Hamill, author of Habitation: Collected Poems and Crossing The Yellow River
    Pages: 150  Size: 217.42x138.43mm 
    PublishedGreen Writers Press - May   2015
    Format: Paperback
    Subjects: Poetry : Poetry by individual poets
    List Price: 15.99 Pounds Sterling
    Availability: In Stock   Qty Available: 8
    Title: 4 of: 109
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    Title: Aesop Lake
    By (author): Sarah L. Ward
    ISBN10-13: 0999499521 : 9780999499528
    One warm May night at the town reservoir, seventeen-year-old Leda Keogh sees her boyfriend do something awful. She wants to forget it ever happened, but David needs her to be his alibi—and is willing to destroy her family if she refuses. Trapped, Leda must choose between the truth, her boyfriend, and her family. Jonathan Tanner-Eales feels like an outsider. He's gay, and life in rural Vermont hasn't been as idyllic as he hoped it would be. When Jonathan and his boyfriend, Ricky, are attacked during a night swim, Jonathan manages to escape, but must watch, helpless, as Ricky is beaten. Jonathan, plagued by trauma and fear, wrestles with anger and shame in the aftermath of the crime. That summer Leda and Jonathan are swept together by chance, and both must reckon with fundamental questions of loyalty and courage. What does it mean to speak the truth when a lie protects the ones you love? Will Leda put the fate of her family and her boyfriend first, or can Jonathan persuade her to tell the truth?
    "A hate crime thrusts two high school acquaintances in rural Vermont into a quandary of loyalty and moral responsibility. To subdue the temper of handsome, jealous boyfriend David, Leda suggests a skinny dip. When they arrive at the reservoir, gay couple Jonathan and Ricky are already there. David cites religion and biology to support his disgust and summons a cohort to "scare" the boys. Leda pleads for David to leave them alone but is sequestered in the car, frozen. The attack escalates into gunfire, and while Jonathan escapes, Ricky is beaten into a catatonic state. Meanwhile, Leda is blackmailed by David into being his alibi. Wishing to escape the highly publicized hate-crime trial, Leda and Jonathan unwittingly end up at the same wealthy family's remote lakeside resort (Leda as nanny, Jonathan as family guest). Knowing her alibi is false, Jonathan aggressively confronts Leda. Emphasizing that there's no shame in recovering at your own pace but no refuge from responsibility either, three illustrated Aesop fables punctuate the well-paced novel, reinforcing the messages imparted. David and his macho cohorts demonstrate that despite progress, retaliation fueled by misguided zealotry is still a real threat. The reprehensibility of not being an ally is communicated without proselytizing, and a discussion guide serves as a conversation starter for this difficult subject. All main characters are white. A mindful dissection of how allied strength can combat hate. (discussion guide, resources) (Fiction. 12-18) " — Kirkus Reviews
    Pages: 200  Size: 147.83x212.09mm 
    PublishedGreen Writers Press - July   2018
    Format: Paperback
    Subjects: Children's / Teenage fiction & true stories : General fiction (Children's / Teenage) : Personal & social issues (Children's / Teenage) : PSI: bullying, violence & abuse (Child/Teenage)
    List Price: 11.99 Pounds Sterling
    Availability: In Stock   Qty Available: 7
    Title: 5 of: 109
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    Title: An American Harvest
    Sub-title: How One Family Moved From Dirt-Poor Farming To A Better Life In The Early 1900s
    By (author): Cardy Raper
    ISBN10-13: 099626762X : 9780996267625
    Green Writers Press is proud to announce the first book in our place-based history series, An American Harvest: How One Family Moved from Dirt-Poor Farming to a Better Life in the Early 1900s, by Vermont writer and University of Vermont professor emerita, Cardy Raper, PhD.   Sometimes sad, sometimes humorous, sometimes scandalous, An American Harvest is the real-life tale of seven brothers and one sister who grew up dirt poor on a worn-out tobacco farm in North Carolina, but, with strong parental guidance, went on to achieve distinguished careers in a variety of fields.   A n American Harvest is largely in the format of discourse among the Raper siblings as they agree and disagree about their farming childhood together, and how that childhood shaped their skills to attain remarkable success in a diversity of professions. Their conversations derive from a tape recorded at a family reunion several decades ago, in 1965. They speak of what it was like to live the uncertain life of a growing family in the rural South trying to eke out a living from eroded land without the conveniences of running water, electricity, central heating, or mechanical devices during the early part of the twentieth century. They recall a childhood of relentless farm chores, arduous food preparations, strict moral mandates, strong religious teachings, along with a smattering of scandalous tales and experiences. The Raper children developed a yen to achieve higher education, even though their parents never exceeded grade school.    The author reflects occasionally on the topics discussed, but she lets the oral history of a remarkable family from rural North Carolina do the talking. This account takes the reader to a time of change that could likely happen only in America. Ms. Raper has recorded a wonderfully authentic swatch of Southern Americana, ranging from tobacco raising to hog butchering, old-time revivals to neighborhood corn shucking, and clannish feuds, to helping one's neighbors in times of need.     The manuscript, including 34 photographs, is organized in 13 chapters. Chapter headings are derived from aphorisms the siblings had to learn as children
    About The Author:
    Cardy Raper received a Masters in Science degree from The University of Chicago and a PhD from Harvard University. She has been extensively published in national and international scientific journals and was named a University of Vermont Research Professor Emerita in Microbiology and Molecular Genetics. She was recently honored by being elected Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. She is the author of A Woman of Science: An Extraordinary Journey of Love, Discovery, and the Sex Life of Mushrooms.
    "In the tradition of the Foxfire Series, a wonderfully authentic swatch of Americana ranging from tobacco raising to hog butchering, old-time revivals to community corn-shucking, and clannish feuds to mutual help in times of need . . . a loving evocation of a hard way to live. I loved these stories." -- Howard Frank Mosher, author of Walking to Gatlinburg
    Cardy Raper ably shows how the family's success was forged in an environment marked by incessant hard work, strong moral and ethical values, active civic engagement, and perhaps above all a thirst for education. The work offers a window into an American way of life that seems long ago and far away a century later. -Clifford M. Kuhn, Georgia State University, author of At the Crossroads: Arthur Raper, the South, and the World, University of North Carolina Press -- Clifford M. Kuhn
    Pages: 188  Size: 218.44x140.72mm 
    PublishedGreen Writers Press - April   2016
    Format: Paperback
    Subjects: Memoirs : History of the Americas : 20th century history: c 1900 to c 2000 : Family & relationships
    List Price: 20.99 Pounds Sterling
    Availability: In Stock   Qty Available: 6
    Title: 6 of: 109
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    Title: Another World
    Sub-title: Poetry and Art by Young People
    Edited by: Ann Gengarelly, Tony Gengarelly Introduction by: Chard deNiord
    ISBN10-13: 1950584151 : 9781950584154
    "This must be another world." These opening lines of Hannah Christensen's poem introduce us to Another World from The Poetry Studio. The Poetry Studio, founded in 1995 by Ann Gengarelly, is indeed "another world" that inspires imagination and discovery. According to prize-winning poet/professor, Bruce Smith: "The students' poems...are cracks in the construction, cures for the hurt, color for the bleakness, and challenges to the system. These poems of love and rage are counterforces to unfeeling and silence. They are maps to be consulted when navigating the world..." The unfettered imagination of the poets is also represented in their compelling drawings and the artful presentation of their writing. Another World is a testament to the wisdom and insight, the joy and compassion expressed by these young poets and artists.
    Chard deNiord is the Poet Laureate of Vermont and author of five books of poetry, most recently Interstate, The Double Truth, and Night Mowing. His book of essays and interviews with seven senior American poets (Galway Kinnell, Ruth Stone, Lucille Clifton, Donald Hall, Robert Bly, Jack Gilbert, and Maxine Kumin) titled Sad Friends, Drowned Lovers, Stapled Songs, Conversations and Reflections on Twentieth Century American Poets was published by Marick Press in 2011. His poems and essays have appeared widely in such journals and anthologies as The Pushcart Prize and Best American Poetry, the Kenyon Review, The New England Review, The American Poetry Review, The New Ohio Review, AGNI, The Harvard Review, The New York Times, Ploughshares, and Salmagundi. He is the co-founder and former program director of the New England College MFA Program in Poetry and a trustee of the Ruth Stone Trust. For the past 19 years he has taught English
    Pages: 180  Size: 234.95x190.5mm 
    PublishedGreen Writers Press - October   2020
    Format: Paperback
    Subjects: Poetry
    List Price: 25.99 Pounds Sterling
    Availability: Not yet Published 
    Title: 7 of: 109
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    Title: Between the Shadows
    Sub-title: A Book of Poems
    By (author): Daniel A. Heller
    ISBN10-13: 099745282X : 9780997452822
    Many of the poems in this book come from the dark corners of my heart. By giving verbal form to these ideas I hope to be able to at least look at them if not actually confront and diminish them. They reflect many of my regrets, sadness, disappointments (often in myself), and perceptions of the world in which I live. If any reader can identify with some of these ideas, then he or she will know that he or she is not alone. That in itself would make the poems purposeful. In my efforts to become a better human being, I have come across Buddhism. The Buddhist core values of compassion, equanimity, and kindness are exactly what I have needed. Readers will find reflections of my religious beliefs in a number of these works. Poems rattle around in my mind, sometimes for weeks, until I have NO choice but to let them out.  Many of these poems are organic. I am not clear on the form they will take until I actually sit down to write. Others are attempts to use form, meter, and rhyme, whatever feels right. These lyrics give voice to my inner demons, and allow me to share them with the world. So I send them out, hoping that they may bring someone insight or relief.
    About The Author:
    Daniel A. Heller was an secondary educator for over thirty years. He holds a BA and MA in English from Middlebury College, a MEd from Keene State College (NH), a CAGS in educational administration and planning from UVM, and an honorary Doctor of Humanities degree from The College of St. Joseph (Rutland, VT). He has published six books on education. This is his first book of poetry, although he has written poetry since he was in his teens. He lives in Brattleboro, Vermont and West Hartford, CT, with his wife of over forty years, Nina.
    Pages: 80  Size: 220.98x141.48mm 
    PublishedGreen Writers Press - November   2016
    Format: Paperback
    Subjects: Poetry : Oriental & Indian philosophy
    List Price: 15.99 Pounds Sterling
    Availability: In Stock   Qty Available: 3
    Title: 8 of: 109
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    Title: Blackberries and Cream
    By (author): Leslie Rivver
    ISBN10-13: 0996135774 : 9780996135771
    Have you ever had the feeling you weren't loved by the momma God gave you?  Lucky for Gracie, she has two mommas.  One cares for her every day while the other goes off to work.  One is happy, strong and free while the other is sad, dark and depressed.  One is black.  The other is white.  One Gracie must leave.   Grace Callaway lives down deep in Alabama during a turbulent time of protests, boycotts, and sit-ins.  It is a segregated world where black and white won't mix.  But don't tell that to Ida Bell and Grace.   Ida Bell has been Gracie's nanny since the day she came home from the hospital in a shoebox.  They love each other like a real mother and daughter.  Even way more.  But the summer Grace turns ten, her white momma decides they need to move away.   Moving means just one thing:  leaving Ida Bell.  Grace knows she cannot go.  She knows she cannot let go.  How can she leave the person who raised her when her real momma couldn't?  How can she leave the person who taught her how to walk, and who took her to her first day of school when her real momma wouldn't?  If she leaves, who will keep her secrets?  Who will hold her?  Who will love her? She can't leave.  She won't.  There must be a way to stay.
    About The Author:
    Leslie Rivver grew up in the Deep Alabama South. She ventured up the east coast for college and graduate school, spent close to a decade teaching children on the Arctic shores of Alaska, and now lives on a wild and cold mountain in Vermont.
    Awards / Prizes:
    Foreword Reviews' 2015 INDIEFAB Book of the Year Award Winner: Gold, Juvenile Fiction (Children's)   2016   United States   Winner
    "Leslie Rivver's Blackberries and Cream is the deeply moving story of a special friendship between a wise and loving black woman named Ida Bell and a young white girl named Gracie from a prominent but troubled family. Set in a small town in Alabama in the 1960s, this powerful coming-of-age story for middle-grade children deals honestly and lovingly with issues ranging from the Civil Rights Movement to death, and family dysfunction to our purpose in the world." - Howard Frank Mosher, author of Stranger in the Kingdom
    "Brimming with wisdom and mischief, this tender, heartfelt celebration of an abiding friendship between a white girl and her black caregiver in 1960s Alabama reminds us that the love we experience in childhood has the power to sustain us through a lifetime of change." -Irene Latham, author of Leaving Gee's Bend -- Irene Latham
    "Leslie Rivver's bildungsroman Blackberries and Cream features the story of 10-year-old Grace Callaway who is hard at work making sense of her world in 1965 Alabama. . . .This story of the bonds between mothers and daughters, blood and otherwise, and of loyalty and friendship is not to be missed. It is as sweet as the blackberries and cream that he characters enjoy and that lends its image to the title." -Darcie Abbene, Vermont Woman magazine -- Darcie Abbene, Vermont Woman magazine
    This is an endearing and charming first novel.  -Karen Hesse, Newbery Medal and MacArthur Award winner, author of Out of the Dust
    Pages: 216  Size: 241.55x159mm 
    PublishedGreen Writers Press - November   2015
    Format: Hardback
    Subjects: Family & home stories (Children's / Teenage)
    List Price: 25.99 Pounds Sterling
    Availability: In Stock   Qty Available: 2
    Title: 9 of: 109
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    Title: Bloom and Laceration
    Sub-title: poems
    By (author): Ralph Black
    ISBN10-13: 0999499572 : 9780999499573
    At a time when the human ravages on the planet seem to be reaching a crescendo, the poems in Bloom and Laceration offer lamentations to a fragmented world and celebrations of beauty's fierce persistence. Here are lyric poems on the vicissitudes of family played out against wild (and domesticated) nature. Here are long meditations on passing through, on glimpsing, on transience and transcendence. From Southern California to Louisiana's Gulf Coast, to the south of France, and especially to the hills and woods of Upstate New York, Black's poems are full of wonder and ferocity, exuberance and sorrow.
    Pages: 80  Size: 215.65x199.39mm 
    PublishedGreen Writers Press - May   2018
    Format: Paperback
    Subjects: Poetry
    List Price: 15.99 Pounds Sterling
    Availability: In Stock   Qty Available: 7
    Title: 10 of: 109

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