2017 Titles — by Date of Publication

Anna Leahy  Aperture
Published January 2017. Paperback, 88pp, 8.5 x 5.5ins, £9.95 / $17
ISBN 9781848615168 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

As the title suggests, Aperture opens gaps through which to see and hear the lives of imagined and actual women. This collection becomes a stage on which these women perform, and the poems play with notions of staging, with how we present ourselves and how we are perceived and represented by others. The stories and voices in Aperture “bend and come back again,” telling the truth slant.
Cover of Anna Leahy - Aperture
 
Martin Anderson  Ice Stylus

Published January 2017. Paperback, 92pp, 8.5 x 5.5ins, £9.95 / $17
ISBN 9781848615205 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

The sequences of meditations which comprise Anderson’s last two books trace fault lines deeply inscribed within the Judeo-Christian psyche of the West. Ice Stylus is the final volume of Anderson’s Unsubdued Singing trilogy. Many of the sequences in Interlocutors of Paradise and Obsequy for Lost Things begin in a geography which is both real and subliminal: the Essex Thames-side salt marsh. … In this “dark land”, perhaps intimating archetypal adventure, his passage takes him through the trials and ordeals of many wastes of water. What such a journey eventually delivers to him, however, is not a sacred fire of illumination or boon of wisdom to take back to his old world to re-vivify it. Instead, he is vouchsafed the white isotope of destruction, turning everything dark and possessing the potential to annihilate the very products of time he has so violently sought to wrest from others.

Cover of Martin Anderson - Ice Stylus
 
Laurie Duggan  No particular place to go

Published January 2017. Paperback, 102p, 8.5 x 5.5ins, £9.95 / $17
ISBN 9781848615212 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

“We’ve all seen how, after a night of drones, an experimental poet comes out to read, wielding the vernacular, and the room lights up. There’s laughter, joy, play, confusion, a rmation, all the things that make poetry what it is. This is why poets in the generation including Duggan, Pam Brown and Ken Bolton are so accessible to readers and listeners, because of their interest in the page-as-field (perhaps an ‘Olsonesque’ sense), and the everyday vernacular. The only reason Conventional Verse Culture still claims to own the (ever-elusive) ‘average reader’ is because of the structures and frameworks in place that tell people they do. This is not because people on the street speak like CVC.” —A J Carruthers
Cover of Laurie Duggan - No particular place to go
 
Andrés Sánchez Robayna  The Book, Behind the Dune

Translated from Spanish by Louis Bourne. 
Published January 2017. Paperback, 134pp, 9 x 6ins, £9.95 / $18
ISBN 9781848615229 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

 

 Poetry Book Society Recommended Translation for the First Quarter, 2017.

  The Book, Behind the Dune is a long unitary poem about the birth of a poetic consciousness and its development in a world marked by the discovery of beauty, eroticism and the reality of evil. Influenced by St. Augustine, The Cloud of Unknowing and Wordsworth’s The Prelude, the poem, full of literary, artistic and philosophical references, is simultaneously a meditation on the meaning of time and its manifestations—its epiphanies—in a concrete life. The reflection on historical time leads the poet to the reality of “the pain of the world,” but also towards a world that is incessantly and continually beginning. As Yves Bonnefoy puts it, “Sánchez Robayna knows what ‘the new time’ expects of us which Rimbaud foresaw as ‘very severe’.”
 
Cover of Andres Sanchez Robayna - The Book, Behind the Dune
 
Peter Robinson  Collected Poems 1976-2016

Published February 2017. Paperback, 518pp, 9 x 6ins, £19.95 / $32
ISBN 9781848615243 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

Collected Poems 1976–2016 gathers carefully chosen and reviewed texts from Peter Robinson’s nine books of poetry, to which is added a newly completed tenth collection. They include his early experiments in northern social realism, and domestic interiors coloured by the experience of sexual violence, explored in the seven lyrics that form part two of This Other Life. Here are his dialogues with Italian poetry and culture, and unforeseen encounters with Japan, all in relation to the historical vicissitudes of his home country, and the landscapes in a much-revisited Liverpool. For the Small Mercies, published here for the first time, completes a triptych of books written since Robinson’s return after nearly two decades of working in Kyoto and Sendai, a return that, coinciding with the global financial crisis and onset of austerity culture, provided occasions for further reflections on the economic motifs of his earliest poems.

Cover of Peter Robinson - Collected Poems
 
Elaine Randell  The Meaning of Things

Published February 2017. Paperback, 134pp, 8.5 x 5.5ins, £9.95 / $18
ISBN 9781848615144 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

‘Elaine Randell’s writing was jump-started early by the outpouring of experimental small-press poetry and publishing that accompanied the emergence of pop art. That movement drew attention to the art–life divide by reducing it to a sharp but casual edginess. The poetry associated with this moment adopted informal means to freshen its reader relations across the same frontier. Randell’s subsequent career in social work and psychotherapy has found her firmly on the side of life. The poems in The Meaning of Things, though making no such claims for their acts, are alive with the clear feeling, ethical tact, and rhythmical skill required to move rapidly back and forth along that borderline.’ —Peter Robinson 

Cover of Elaine Randell - The Meaning of Things
 
Mervyn Taylor  Voices Carry

Published February 2017. Paperback, 100pp, 9 x 6ins, £9.95 / $17
ISBN 9781848614970 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

The Master Portrait Painter, Mervyn Taylor, is visiting his old haunts, the island he has sketched time and again with indelible ink, the Brooklyn of his residence in exile, and the journey back and forth, the poet returning to fill up his paint bottles, to recount the stories of voices that carry from dreams, memories, the Port of Spain that has changed forever and yet remains the city that is his own. 
     In this new collection, that is at the same time as old as the eternal truths he tells, we celebrate the voices the poet hears: we see him walk beside the Savannah, people calling out, hello Uncle, Daddy; we lament the turning of green places into dangerous fields, and we cry quietly while accompanying “the boy walking with his broken kite/to find the old Indian who bought him/the thread, to tell him how well it flew.”
—Indran Amirthanayagam
Cover of Mervyn Taylor - Voices Carry
 
Richard Georges  Make Us All Islands

Published February 2017. Paperback, 86pp, 9 x 6ins, £9.95 / $17
ISBN 9781848615274 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

"Singing ‘light into bleakness,’ in vivid poetic language that shakes us out of apathy, Georges’ harsh and lyrical hymns portray the painful beauty of the Virgin Islands and Caribbean archipelago. Searching wherever indelible traces of history may be found, in the undersea abyss of multiple shipwrecks, cholera coasts, accounts of disaster and cruel murder, hillside ruins, heaps of stones, and shifting sands, the poet brings us ancestral stories of the women of the slave ships, fishermen, migrant seasonal workers, cane cutters, cocolos, coal burners, domino players and family members who at great cost and risk have endured. If history divides us, these poems of the past and present, as strong as boiling bush and as honest as jumbie truths, have the power to revive, and, perhaps, even, connect us." —Loretta Collins Klobah

Cover of Richard Georges - Make Us All Islands
 
Alfred Celestine  Weightless Word — Selected Poems

Edited by David Miller & Richard Leigh
Published February 2017. Paperback, 118pp, 9 x 6ins, £9.95 / $18

ISBN 9781848615281 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

Alfred Celestine was born in Los Angeles in 1949 and came to London in 1977, remaining there until his death in 2009. He published two books of poetry: Confessions of Nat Turner (The Many Press, 1978) and Passing Eliot in the Street (Nettle Press, 2003). Weightless Word is easily the most comprehensive selection of his poetry to date, revealing his range and power as a poet.

Cover of Alfred Celestine — Weightless Word — Selected Poems
 
John Muckle   Falling Through — a novel

Published February 2017. Paperback, 232pp, 8.5 x 5.5ins, £12.95 / $20
ISBN 9781848615359 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

Graham Bartlett is a private English tutor. He lives in North London and travels to meet numerous teenage clients. He is a lonely person, unable to find steady work, but does his best to survive and deliver sound lessons to a large number of youngsters, diving in and out of their homes with a battered satchel on his shoulder, glimpsing their families and backgrounds. Browsing the internet he discovers an unpleasant murder has occurred in the quiet suburban avenue where he grew up. The horrific discovery of a woman’s callously disposed-of body half-interests him whilst seeming to have little to do with his own life, apart from accidents of place and memory. Intertwined with his peripatetic journeys across a cityscape marked by recent riots are the stories of people he has known, or imagines, or has actual dealings with in the present. 
      Falling Through is a novel of encounters and evasions: north of the Thames, south of hell.
Cover of John Muckle - Falling Through
 
Gerard Manley Hopkins   The Wreck of the Deutschland

Published February 2017. Paperback, 88pp, 8.5 x 5.5ins, £9.95 / $17
ISBN 9781848615342 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

This volume contains the complete text of the great Hopkins poem, together with Nigel Foxell's introduction and his copious notes, touching on nearly every line in the poem. An indispensable reader's guide to one of the great poems in the language.
 
‘The Wreck of the Deutschland’‚ deserves and requires close and subtle attention from the imagination and intellect of critics. A new generation of readers will be grateful to Nigel Foxell, poet, novelist and scholar, for the diligence and love he has brought to bear on this formidable task.
Cover of Gerard Manley Hopkins - The Wreck of the Deutschland
 
Kelvin Corcoran   Facing West

Published March 2017. Paperback, 84pp, 9 x 6ins, £9.95 / $17
ISBN 9781848615236 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

"Facing West achieves true illuminations of the places and uses of myth. Corcoran’s lines balance impressively between sometimes cryptic, aphoristic phrases and an orality encountered in song – and in great poetry. Several poems are almost like screens with a critical or philosophical text behind them; and the verse emerges stranger, and stronger, for the incidents in other books it points us to… The overall edifice in Facing West allows entrances by prose passages – often, apparently, autobiographical; also talismanic insertions from other tongues, sometimes acronyms and street names. Yet, these often fragmentary structures develop as an experiment in narrative across separate sections, they work as a book. And in the end, nothing feels out of place.

Cover of Kelvin Corcoran - Facing West
 
Paschalis Nikolaou & John Z. Dillon (eds.)  Richard Berengarten — A Portrait in Inter-Views  

Published March 2017. Paperback, 200pp, 9 x 6ins, £12.95 / $21.00
ISBN 9781848615120  [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

Spanning a period of fifteen years, these five ‘Inter-views’ with Richard Berengarten explore the many facets of his writings. Hospitably and expansively, they yield insights into the work of a poet of our time, his methods, motives, and patterns of thought.
     Based in dialogue, an interview is always a collaborative venture. It discovers difference and clarifies commonalities between writer and reader. By working closely together in composing, editing and revisiting transcripts for each interview, Richard Berengarten and his five interlocutors reveal the potential of the literary interview itself, as they articulate and test its reticent boundaries.
Cover of Richard Berengarten - A Portrait in Inter-Views
 
John Hall  As a said place

Published March 2017. Paperback, 86pp, 8.5 x 5.5ins, £9.95 / $17
ISBN 9781848615038 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

blink / and the outline is lost
 
As a said place gathers together poems written since 2011. The book is shaped around ‘I’m on the Train’, a sequence prompted by and on a repeated train journey from home to work through parts of Devon and Cornwall. It returns to the spirit of John Hall’s early book, Days. In each case the poems arise from the contingencies of the everyday and respond to the language demands that these seem to make. Before and after this sequence are clusters of individual poems … [a]ll the poems share a sense that poetry, among its other qualities, is also a mode – or a set of modes – of thinking: the saying of the world continues to matter, as does its unsaying, and that this by no means brings ease: the broken lines that constitute poetry negotiate ambivalent relations with the continuities of speech, with syntax, with the carefulness of thought.
Cover of John Hall - As a said place
 
SJ Fowler  Your Guide to Being Bear Aware

Published March 2017. Paperback, 90pp, 9 x 6ins, £9.95 / $17
ISBN 9781848615380 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

Through incisive, intricate, explorative poems, SJ Fowler offers an ambiguous but often starkly humorous viewpoint into the pre-occupations of contemporary being. From incisions into the political and moral factionalism which so often dominates our online existence, to the more sincere negotiations of our private lives, our bodies and our minds, in love and in death. Fundamentally a statement about the Anthropocene, The Guide to Being Bear Aware is doing the work poetry is meant to do, offering more questions than answers. 

Cover of SJ Fowler - The Guide to Being Bear Aware
 
Clive Faust   Past Futures — Collected Poems

Published March 2017. Paperback, 304pp, 9 x 6ins, £14.95 / $25 / A$ 32
ISBN 9781848615403 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

“Back forty years ago I wrote of The Gist of Origin: ‘In such a bare age as ours, the truth, though terrible, is clean. The worlds of Chaucer, Homer and Tolstoy were conventionally realized ones—even if the men in them shifted between realizations, incorrigibly. We now are in the same ferry as these chaotic Americans: we have no fixities to shift among. The only order they bring with them—and it is not nothing—is an economy of means. 
     Ultimately the variety—of place, of instance, of event, of impression is deceptive. Also the enormous amount to be learnt from them, deceptive—because it is all the one thing. And the one thing is terrible, because it is unclear whether it is not ourselves.’
       I think this era of thought/feeling is now obsolete in the culture, which is now based upon a sort of decorative wit—adapted for the computerex machinery, but on the
way to being mechanically replicated by it.
       Incidentally, the prosody of this perhaps outdated poetry is based at its best upon simply 'the taste of words, the pleasure of utterance as a physical act', in the words of Cid Corman." —Clive Faust
Cover of Clive Faust, Past Futures — Collected Poems
 
Colin Simms  Goshawk Poems

Published March 2017. Paperback, 142pp, 8 x 8ins, £12.95 / $20
ISBN 9781848615250 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

These verses are from goshawk observations since 1955; my first experiences of the bird in the wild overseas—anecdotes of camp life, falconers, birds and probable escaped or released individually, few enough anyway, are considered largely irrelevant in this naturalist’s view. Few publications, bar the 1995 Goshawk Lives booklet, so well and generously prepared by Harry Gilonis’ Form Books, have been used; most of this edition is new. I have used almost entirely only notes made at the time, in now well over 500 notepads, and diaries and letters; memory illumines only a narrow broken trail. (Colin Simms)

Cover of Colin Simms - Goshawk Poems
 
Pablo de Rokha   Architecture of Dispersed Life — Selected Poems

Translated from Spanish by Urayoán Noel
Published March 2017. Paperback, 292pp, 9 x 6ins, £14.95 / $23

ISBN 9781848613775  [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

Pablo de Rokha was one of the great trio of Chilean modernists, along with Vicente Huidobro (2 years his senior) and Pablo Neruda (10 years his junior). All three were communists, all three were great poets, and all three cordially detested each other, although de Rokha reserved a special degree of bile for his younger, and more famous, contemporary. De Rokha is the least known of the three outside Chile, and this volume redresses that by offering an introduction to this astonishing body of work, the first comprehensive selection in English.

Cover of Pablo de Rokha - Architecture of Dispersed Life - Selected Poems
 
Tony Frazer (ed.)  Shearsman magazine issue 111 / 112

Published April 2017. Paperback, 108pp, 8.5 x 5.5ins, £8.95 / $16
ISBN 9781848615137 

The first issue of the magazine for 2017. The first issue of the magazine for 2017. Poetry by Dennis Barone, James Bell, Marianne Burton, Makyla Curtis, Mark Dickinson, Khaled Hakim, Caroline Hawkridge, Julie Irigaray, Sarah James, Peter Larkin, John Levy, Rosanna Licari, Ann Matthews, David Miller, Kate Miller, Michelle Penn, Frances Presley, Dikha Ridha, Colin Campbell Robinson, Peter Robinson, Julie Sampson, Alexandra Sashe, Nathan Shepherdson, Jennifer Spector and Steve Spence, and  translations of Bertolt Brecht by Timothy Adès, of Szymon Slomczyński by Elżbieta Wójcik-Leese and of Menno Wigman by Judith Wilkinson.

Cover of Shearsman magazine issue 111 and 112
 
JL Williams  After Economy

Published April 2017. Paperback, 96pp, 9 x 6ins, £9.95 / $17
ISBN 9781848615373 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

A new collection exploring the fine line between abundance and apocalypse
 
“For some reason, slightly unfathomable, I am reminded of a forest we visited on Japan’s northern island of Hokkaido where the annual winter ice festival is held. The forest is sprayed for days by the local fire department, but not before flowers and colored lights have been hung within the branches, so when the whole forest turns to crystalline ice, the lights burn from within, the whole crystal forest glows, and when you walk there, flowers look out from the ice, arrested in full bloom. It is all so unexpected, and so extravagantly beautiful–something essential in such crystallization, and with fire in its core. Well, this vision returned to me reading your manuscript.”
—Eleanor Wilner
 
Cover of JL Williams - After Economy
 
Josephine Balmer  The Paths of Survival

Published April 2017. Paperback, 86pp, 9 x 6ins, £9.95 / $17
ISBN 9781848615298 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

The Paths of Survival explores the fragility of the written word; the ways in which it is destroyed and the ways in which, by each fresh miracle, it endures against all the odds. Tracing the few surviving fragments of Aeschylus’s lost tragedy, Myrmidons, which notoriously depicted the doomed love of the Greek hero Achilles for his fellow warrior Patroclus, the volume moves backwards in time across two and a half millennia; from a tiny scrap of papyrus in a present-day Oxford library to the dying Aeschylus revising his masterpiece in 5th-century BCE Sicily. Along the way, the poems’ dramatic monologues introduce clerks and conquerors, pagans and popes, tyrants and tricksters, as well as translators, anthologists, editors, librarians – and, of course, readers – as each one responds to the text, transforming and perverting it, sometimes intentionally, sometimes unwittingly, for better, for worse, but always with passion. 
Cover of Josephine Balmer - The Paths of Survival
 
Ted Pearson   The Markov Chain

Published April 2017. Paperback, 78pp, 8.5 x 5.5ins, £9.95 / $17
ISBN 9781848615335 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

"When Basil Bunting declared that “Pens are too light. / Take a chisel to write,” I imagine he had in mind the kind of exact and exacting poetry Ted Pearson has been steadily producing for decades. In The Markov Chain, Pearson presents a series of eight-line poems, each composed of four exquisitely crafted alexandrines: “These formal restrictions // are like benedictions … Constraints lead to freedoms // exceeding predictions.” Raising the ante, Pearson uses these formal constraints to probe the social constraints contemporary culture imposes on art and life. “When the People say we, // they don’t mean you and me. / The consensus they’re seeking // will set no one free.” This double take on constraints creates an animating tension throughout the book, one in which “The gist of the lyric // tells a whole other tale.” Pearson’s chiseled poems enact a deep investigation into language that at once revels in and questions its own constraints. Follow at your own pace, but Pearson’s ear, as always, won’t lead you astray." —Paul Naylor

Cover of Ted Pearson - The Markov Chain
 
Rupert M Loydell  Dear Mary

Published May 2017. Paperback, 102pp, 9 x 6ins, £9.95 / $17
ISBN 9781848615199 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

In Dear Mary poet and painter Rupert Loydell writes about art and life and how they intersect. Fascinated by both renaissance and contemporary painting, he re-invents moments of annunciation in today's world, and revels in the colours and sunshine of Italy. This is a world of wonder and surprise, where aliens abduct the Virgin Mary, 20th century rock singers find themselves collaged together and singing about her, infinite greys (and grays) blur together between other greys, Francis Bacon paints angels, and even the weather forecast predicts the future. 
     Above all else, this is a book which celebrates language and art, and explores how we navigate the world around us, seen and unseen; how we might wonder, explain, and begin to understand.
 
Cover of Rupert M Loydell - Dear Mary
 
Alan Halsey   Selected Poems 1988-2016

Published May 2017. Paperback, 260pp, 9 x 6ins, £12.95 / $21
ISBN 9781848615397 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

Selected Poems 1988-2016 focuses on Alan Halsey’s longer poems from the period and brings together the previously scattered sequences Ars Poetica, Tracks & Tracts of the Lizopard, A Looking-Glass for Logoclasts and Latin for Today: The Sequel. It includes some revised and expanded texts such as the John Dee libretto Loagaeth alongside poems written since Rampant Inertia, published by Shearsman in 2014.

Cover of Alan Halsey - Selected Poems 1988-2016
 
John Phillips   Shape of Faith

Published May 2017. Paperback, 90pp, 9 x 6ins, £9.95 / $17
ISBN 9781848615328 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

 

Cover of John Phillips - Shape of Faith
 
María Baranda   Nightmare Running on a Meadow of Absolute Light

Translated from Spanish by Paul Hoover. 
Published May 2017. Paperback, 94pp, 9 x 6ins, £9.95 / $18
ISBN 9781848615434 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

María Baranda is one of the leading Mexican poets of the generation born in the 1960s. Her work has received Mexico’s distinguished Efraín Huerta and Aguascalientes national poetry prizes, as well as Spain’s Francisco de Quevedo Prize for Ibero-American Poetry. She is increasingly known for her sweeping and incisive long poems and book-length projects, and this volume contains two such works: 'To Tell' and the title poem.

Cover of Maria Baranda - Nightmare Running on a Meadow of Absolute Light
 
Siriol Troup   No Names Have Been Changed

Published May 2017. Paperback, 78pp, 9 x 6ins, £9.95 / $17
ISBN 9781848615441 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

"No Names Have Been Changed, Siriol Troup’s third collection, offers strong, strange visions. Her poems, assured and varied in technique, are equally at home in ancient cities or on today’s derelict coasts. She is a shrewd observer of times and trends: the Afghan coat, the incense-burner… In her lines, Meissen plates are set aside by violence; knives flash through Venice. But her poems are also strong in sympathy, for the old lady requesting gin and tonic on her deathbed, for the tenderness between a man and his ‘beautiful collared dog’. Troup’s long knowledge of languages leads to a final gift to her readers: the wit, freshness and variety of her translations and re-imaginings".
—Alison Brackenbury

 

 
Cover of Siriol Troup - No Names Have Been Changed
 
Carol Watts   When blue light falls

Published May 2017. Paperback, 86pp, 8.5 x 5.5ins, £9.95 / $17
ISBN 9781848615267 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

Cover of Carol watts - When blue light falls
 
Eduardo Moga   Selected Poems

Translated from Spanish by Terence Dooley. 
Published May 2017. Paperback, 160pp, 9 x 6ins, £10.95 / $18.50
ISBN 9781848615311 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

 

Cover of Eduardo Moga - Selected Poems
 
Jordi Doce   Nothing Is Lost — Selected Poems

Translated from Spanish by Lawrence Schimel. 
Published May 2017. Paperback, 116pp, 9 x 6ins, £9.95 / $18
ISBN 9781848615304 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

Cover of Jordi Doce - Nothing Is Lost - Selected Poems
 
Ramón López Velarde   The Soft Land
Translated from Spanish by Jennifer Clement. 
Published May 2017. Paperback, 60pp, 8.5 x 5.5ins, £12.95 / $20
ISBN 9781848615489 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]
 
With paintings by Gustavo Monroy & an Introduction by Luis Miguel Aguilar. 
FULL COLOUR EDITION.
 
 
Cover of Ramon Lopez Velarde - The Soft Land
 
Andrew Taylor   March

Published September 2017. Paperback, 82pp, 8 x 8ins, £9.95 / $17
ISBN 9781848615052 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]

Building on his debut collection Radio Mast Horizon (Shearsman Books, 2013) Andrew Taylor takes the reader on a journey through landscapes and places such as the Welsh hills, the West Coast Mainline and the north docks of Liverpool. 
      Travel is a recurring theme throughout these poems, alongside music and the seasons and the shifts they bring. From having coffee in quiet city-centre cafés to travelling around complete rail networks, Taylor invites the reader into a world that is both personal and universal.
Cover of Andrew Taylor - March
 
Marina Tsvetaeva   After Russia (The First Notebook)
Translated from Russian by Christopher Whyte. 
Published 2017. Paperback, ca. 100pp, 8.5 x 5.5ins, £9.95 / $18
ISBN 9781848615496 [Download a sample PDF from this book here.]
Cover of Marina Tsvetaeva - After Russia, First Notebook
 
Kelvin Corcoran (editor)   Shearsman magazine 113 & 114
Published October 2017. Paperback, 108pp, 8.5 x 5.5ins, £8.95 / $16
ISBN 9781848615410
 
The second issue of Shearsman magazine for 2017 — we expect to announce the contents in August.
Cover of Shearsman magazine number 113 & 114