In our society multi-tasking is often seen as a women’s skill but rather than it being a critique of Jill of All Trades, the thesis behind the book is to honour the fresh concept of Renaissance Women.
I expected this to be an exhibition focusing on the links between art and T.S Eliot. Journeys with ‘The Waste Land’s is however something more unique. It is an exhibition that focuses purely on this extraordinary poem with all its contexts, voices and virtuosity.
Alex Josephy finds Abegail Morley’s fascinating new collection builds to much more than the sum of its parts
D A Prince becomes fully engaged with John Fuller’s witty and ingenious use of form
Peter Ualrig Kennedy is full of admiration for the spare elegance of Gordon Meade’s poetic discourse on being faced with cancer.
Paul McLoughlin admires both the craft and the range of Alistair Elliot’s third collection from Shoestring Press
Emma Lee is pleased by the musical elements in a new collection by Reuben Woolley
Stuart Henson considers the elegance of two pamphlets by Martyn Crucefix.
Lanie Robertson’s fine one-woman play on Peggy Guggenheim is a feast for intelligent audiences wanting to celebrate Guggenheim’s extraordinary life.
Stroll through the streets of Turin or look out from the city’s rattling trams and you’re confronted with wall after wall of windows framed by whatever architectural embellishments were fashionable at the time of construction, from the standard shutters of residential apartment blocks to ornate neo-classical gods and gargoyles on civic buildings.
Jeremy Wikeley is impressed by a competition-winning first collection from Sean Wai Keung
Wendy Klein commends Martin Malone’s new chapbook which revisits the first World War in the centenary year of its ending