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  • One of Many

    by Phillip Matador
    Through a combination of prose-poetry, short stories, and verse, Phillip Matador's debut work, entitled One of Many, uses the author's love of the clever complexities of wordplay to shed light on issues affecting the millennial generation and society as a whole. Interwoven with experiences from both childhood and maturity, One of Many explores topics such as personal growth, race, love and relationships, the environment and religion with a combination of infectious lyrical prosody and straig... more
  • O the Dark Things You'll See!

    by J.T. Holden
    Here is the delightfully spooky parody of Dr. Seuss's classic Oh, the Places You'll Go! Written and illustrated by the author and artist of Alice in Verse: The Lost Rhymes of Wonderland and Twilight Tales: A Collection of Chilling Poems, this wicked ode offers a slightly different road map of life's great adventure for all who dare to challenge their fears, tread the path less traveled, and follow their dreams wherever they may lead.
  • Twilight Tales: A Collection of Chilling Poems

    by J.T. Holden
    From the author of Alice in Verse: The Lost Rhymes of Wonderland comes a collection of chilling poems, perfect for Halloween...or any other dark and spooky night. From the creepy jingles of Shadows in the Nursery and the eerie angst of The Darkening 'Tweens to the malevolently poetic odes of Medieval Maladies and the sweeping chills of The Epic Tales all perfectly capped off by the haunting afters of Two for the Road J.T. Holden's Twilight Tales offers a deliciously wicked mix of frightening far... more
  • Alice in Verse: The Lost Rhymes of Wonderland

    by J.T. Holden
    Have you ever wondered... Who really stole the Queen's tarts? Whatever did become of the Walrus & the Carpenter after their nefarious jot down the briny beach with the little Oysters? Is there truly any sense to be found in nonsense at all? Come follow Alice down the rabbit-hole once again as Lewis Carroll's timeless classic is reimagined through the lyrical language of Wonderland...where a Caterpillar dispenses an indelible lesson, a Cat offers safe haven and (fairly) sound advice, and a... more
  • Looking, Seeing

    by Chris Pepple
    Finally, Chris Pepple is publishing as a poet. She's inviting you into her conversations on healing, on change, on faith, on courage, on determination, on love, and on self-discovery. She shares her voice with readers as she gives us glimpses into the journey she has traveled on-a journey that has taken her through grief as she led the funeral for a relative who died from complications from AIDS, through pain as she struggled to free herself from domestic abuse, and through joy as she raised two... more
  • Light of the North Star

    by Dhrubajyoti Bhattacharya
    Light of the North Star is a mixed-media epic poem comprised of 24 books with full color artwork and tells the tale of two empires from Ancient Greece and India following the Trojan War and the flood that submerged the city of Dwaraka. This unsung tale reveals the trials and tribulations of royal families on the cusp of what Hesiod would later describe as the Age of Iron, and what Vyasa would depict as the Age of Darkness. Part I includes Books I through VIII, and introduces a multitude of c... more
  • Yours Sincerely, Axl Rose

    by Steven Storrie
  • Scrap: On Louise Nevelson

    by Julie Gard
    Scrap: On Louise Nevelson is a prose poem series exploring the tension between artistic creation and motherhood.
  • Haunt

    by Ryan Meyer
    "Haunt," Ryan Meyer's first collection of poetry, explores life through a horror lens, aiming to unnerve as it traverses through themes of life, love, loss, fear, and more.
  • The Sanctity of Rhyme: The Metaphysics of Crying 4 Kafka in Prose and Verse

    by Erika Blair
    The Sanctity of Rhyme is a metamusical exegesis, in poetry and prose, of an Americana Desolation Punk Rock band, Crying 4 Kafka. Though band narratives generally follow a simple formula (e.g. unbridled sex, excessive drugs, trace elements of plot, etc.) this book is different. The Sanctity of Rhyme is a singular poetic vision that draws freely from the traditions of Elizabeth Bishop, Joseph Brodsky, B.H. Fairchild, Rimbaud, Anne Sexton, Jack Spicer and others, crafted with the cadence and manic ... more
  • Miss Spiritual Tramp of 1948: FemmePunk Poetry

    by C E Hoffman
    Miss Spiritual Tramp of 1948 is a mini-manifesto: Pro-Soul, Pro-Sex, Pro-Love. Poems exploring everything from Carl Jung to lap dances converge into sticky bliss, sometimes TMI but always, always honest. Whether misfit, spiritualist, feminist or all three, Miss Spiritual Tramp has something for everyone (ish.)
  • For the forsaken: a book of poems

    by Dominick Mcdonald

    For the forsaken is a collection of poems for people who have felt forsaken or heartbroken at any time in their life. The book details my journey through suicidal intentions, self-harm, lost love, and anger. The poetry is meant to be relatable and comforting during times of distress.  

  • Unconditional: Just Me and My Scattered Thoughts

    by T. Renee
    The collection is honest, lyrical and very direct. There are three sections, Life, Love and Faith; the sections have topics within them that everyone can relate to. Just as life is dramatic and controversial so is some of the content but the opinions and feelings are conveyed with respect and fire.
  • Three Orlando Nightspots

    by Patrick Scott Barnes
    Three Orlando Nightspots is poetry and photo book. The poetry deals with my mom's dying from a stroke. Also, I deal with alcohol abuse, life as a nightclub photographer and health issues related to drinking. First, it opens with both my mom and Prince dying the same year. Later, we deal with me having an alcoholic blackout, seeing photos on my camera that I don't remember taking. Then, I wind up in the hospital. The hospital stay forms my decision to stop drinking.
  • Little Prayers

    by Susie Meserve
    “When Robert Frost defined a poem as being a “momentary stay against confusion,” he was referring to poems like those in Susie Meserve’s collection Little Prayers." —Michelle Bonczek Evory, author of The Art of the Nipple