For Fifteen Years: Highlighting the Breadth of Affinities Between Poetry and the Visual Arts

 

 

Marsh Hawk Press Artistic Advisory Board

Toi Derricotte
Denise Duhamel
Marilyn Hacker
Maria Mazziotti Gillan
Alicia Ostriker
Marie Ponsot
David Shapiro
Nathaniel Tarn
Anne Waldman
John Yau

In Memory of Allan Kornblum & Robert Creeley

 

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Copyright © 2001 - 2015 Marsh Hawk Press

 

 

 

Preview New Fall 2015 Titles From the Press 

Things Done For Themselves Hit Play Charlotte Songs

GEORGE QUASHA: Things Done For Themselves

Like a festive tempest of flitting iterates, Quasha’s Preverbs provide a lexical elixir— An infinitely textatic reverberance of aphoristic euphoria.— Adeena Karasick

 

 

 

 

DANIEL MORRIS: Hit Play

"Love Never Fails" is about as complete a hagiography of the Disco Queen as can be. Detailed, funny, dreamy and sad, too -- it’s like the 80s, cigarettes, disco, AIDS, and San Francisco (that’s Mission Hill?) got all mixed up on a Castro Street summer night. – Andrei Codrescu

 

 

 

PAUL PINES: Charlotte Songs

The great themes—like Love, Death and Family— have inspired masterpieces and, alas, Hallmark Cards. In Charlotte Songs, Paul Pines celebrates his daughter. But, if you want the Hallmark Card version of fatherhood, you’ve come to the wrong place. Pines gives us the full paradox of living with his child as she grows from toddler to young woman. Inventive, humorous, baffling and poignant. —Dalt Wonk, Author of New Orleans Fables

No Map of the Earth Includes Stars

Hybred Moments

KRAZY

Winner of the 2014
Marsh Hawk Press
Poetry Prize

CHRISTINA OLIVARES:
No Map of the Earth Includes Stars

“Read this book aloud and remember how, through one’s life, we often lay awake through nights,
walk eagerly through our days, looking for answers
to echo back with the honesty of Christina
Olivares’ No Map of the
Earth Includes Stars.”
— A. Van Jordan

JON CURLEY:
Hybrid Moments

“Curley’s poetry calls in
language’s magic, its errancy,
the thing that ‘sounds itself
outside itself,’ as he writes, in
his moving poem to Robert
Duncan, one of his companionate shades or shadows. Curley ‘sculpts shadows into substance,’ lovingly braiding emotion, humor and pain with independence and a sure authority.”— Michael Heller

JANE AUGUSTINE:
KRAZY: Visual Poems and Performance Scripts

“Take Concrete & Futurist graphics, cross them with sound poetics& a woman’s wit, and if you’re lucky you’ll get KRAZY. For the ear, for the voice, for the eye, for the mind—Augustine’s
feminist performance calls us to full attention and restores a lost chapter of 20th c. poetics.”
— Susan Tichy