Birds may be delightfully ever-present in Tim Cunningham’s new collection; but John Forth finds that the poems amount to much more than merely a nature tour
Thomas Ovans finds that Jo Colley’s flying-related collection deals with much more than aeroplanes
In the weeks leading up to Easter, Michael Bartholomew-Biggs reflects on the surprising longevity of Frank Morison’s 1930 book which examines events surrounding the first Good Friday.
Thomas Ovans finds it easy to get into the spirit of a post-Cold War thriller by Maggie Hamand
Merryn Williams is moved by the celebrations of lives of past and present friends in Pat Buik’s latest chapbook.
Fiona Sinclair is convinced by the authenticity of the many-sided love poems in a new collection by Maggie Harris
Richie McCaffery reviews two chapbook offerings from recently established Wayleave Press:
London Grip’s poetry editor is pleased to discover that, in his most recent collection, Hugo Williams continues to use his distinctive poetic voice to remarkable effect.
John Lucas welcomes a multi-faceted new poetry collection by Mihaela Moscaliuc
Thomas Ovans admires Rhona McAdam for finding many poetic ways of looking backwards at places, people and formative experiences
John Forth examines a dark and often funny poetic exposure, by Martin Hayes, of the politics of a soul-less work place
Norbert Hirschhorn reflects on the place of form in contemporary poetry, with particular reference to a substantial new selection of work from Marilyn Hacker.