Our Books – Order Here
In this debut pamphlet, Kelly Sullivan explores the wilder shores of relationships, landscape, the pain of being human. There is darkness, but also hope.
Teaching a Bird to Sing // Tracey Rhys
Tracey Rhys’s beautiful pamphlet of poems explores her son’s diagnosis of autism, what it means to her and the frustrations, worries and hopes it brings.
Claire Booker’s debut pamphlet is an accomplished collection of poems, which are
‘…clear-eyed and elegant and bring how we relate to each other into memorable and sharp focus’. Lisa Kelly
In addition to being a published poet, Claire is a widely produced playwright.
This pamphlet is the longest we’ve produced so far, and with a designed spine, hence the slight price increase.
Life Room // Ivonne Piper
Ivonne Piper’s Life Room is a mature first collection. Her language embraces mystery as she ranges widely in subject matter and she uses space on the page fearlessly, with an artist’s eye for colour and light. She has trained and worked as an artist and now lives in Anglesey.
Radish Legs, Duck Feet // Sayuri Ayers
Sayuri Ayers lives in Ohio, USA. Her first pamphlet contains closely related poems packed with emotion. Drawing on her dual Chinese/Japanese heritage, Sayuri explores how we define ourselves and the stories we tell to make sense of our identities.
‘…This set of poems is astonishing in the vividness of experience, chilling in its precision…’ Louise Robertson
The Withering Room // Sarah Sibley
Sarah’s first pamphlet takes us into the lives of others, from sea-captains to widowers and the internal musings of a ship’s desk.
“Sarah Sibley’s poems crackle with the static of absences and half-known things, set in an English village haunted by the cultural flotsam and jetsam of the age. She gives evocative shape to a private vision, and writes with great economy, precision and promise” – Paul Farley
Man From La Paz // Jill Munro
Jill Munro’s first full collection is a funny, sexy mix of life-lessons and wild imaginings.
“Jill Munro’s arresting first collection brims with imagination, from the gorgeous title poem where a knitted doll unnervingly comes to life, to the monologue of a sassy woodland sprite. Sometimes spiky, often tender, no matter what the subject her eye remains thrillingly sharp” – John McCullough