This historical fiction novel in verse introduces readers to Catherine Sophia Boucher at the moment she marries poetpainter William Blake.
In this Cold War thriller, CIA operative Jim Gadsden struggles to prove he is not washed up while he works against the clock to save the Pacific Northwest from atomic annihilation. From Singapore to D.C. to Idaho and beyond, Gadsden battles traitors, the elements, and the limits of human endurance with grit and determination.
by Guy Cranswick ISBN 978-1-61019-103-6 print ISBN 978-1-61019-017-6 ebook paperback list price $19.95 ebook list price $3.99 Print and eBook editions will be available globally through many booksellers by 31 […]
Click the cover to view images from the book on Flickr by Kevin Griffith ISBN 978-1-61019-014-5 full-length ebook ISBN 978-1-61019-212-5 ebook + companion chapbook ebook: list price $2.99 ebook + […]
A travel narrative by Smitha Murthy and Dorothee Lang. Print and eBook editions will be available globally through most booksellers by 15 August 2012. It is available for purchase now from the following:
by Mel Bosworth ISBN 978-1-61019-101-2 paperback list price $14 ebook list price $3.99 We invite you to: purchase through our shop (print and e-book) purchase for Kindle US UK DE […]
Written on four continents and read on six, the works in this anthology celebrate the birth of a new literary form: the tweet. Ironically, the 140-character limit of the Twitter platform has inspired new and veteran writers alike to stretch traditional boundaries. Some experiment with abbreviated poetic forms. Others create back-story through innuendo. All make every word—every character—count. This collection will introduce you to 43 of these pioneers who venture out each day onto text’s narrow windowsill. Come, join them, and sit a spell. There’s room.
Through the 64 narrative poems in this collection, Jessie Carty illustrates one woman’s coming of age in the face of neglect and unmet social expectations. However, these are not poems of woe. Instead, Carty flings open closet doors and jumps in, describing the dark recesses with an innocent acceptance of what is rather than what should be.