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DON’T TOUCH THE BONES  |  Julia Kolchinsky Dasbach
PRAY TO THE EMPTY WELLS
RADIATION KING
SWEETCLOVER
PANTHEON
AMERICAN LONELINESS

Search Results for 'what next, old knife?' — 5 results

bulletDavid Axelrod’s WHAT NEXT, OLD KNIFE? featured on VERSE DAILY

David Axelrod’s poem “Word Over All, Beautiful as Sky” from his recently released What Next, Old Knife? (Lost Horse Press, 2012) is featured on today’s (7 May 2013) VERSE DAILY. Check it out—a lovely poem—then order the book! http://www.versedaily.org/2013/wordoverall.shtml

bulletWhat Next, Old Knife?

Ranging across a diverse contemporary society of night school courses and displaced “adult learners,” concrete apartment blocks full of exiles and poor economic migrants, to the Iraq War, Germany of the 1930s, Vilna of the 1920s, and medieval Girona, What Next, Old Knife? is a sobering encounter with class, culture, and history—personal and otherwise. Throughout this new collection of poems, David Axelrod struggles with how we learn and unlearn our humanity, imagining the ways in which individuals and whole societies live with and recover from moral catastrophe. The collection ends with a long choral poem, a visionary dialogue between the living and the dead who insist that language can resist nihilism, reclaim hope, and enact future accord.

bulletLost Horse Press Gets Lit!

Join Lost Horse Press for an afternoon of Readings, Book Signings, Books! and a few Surprises in celebration of Spokane’s Get Lit! Festival! Lost Horse Press Gets Lit! takes place on Friday, 13 April 2011 from 3 PM until 5 PM in the Walther Gallery of the MAC Museum at 2316 West First Avenue in […]

bulletThe Roundhouse Third Wednesday Reading Series for March will feature award-winning poet, David Axelrod

The Roundhouse Third Wednesday Reading Series for March will feature award-winning poet, David Axelrod, reading from his newly-released collection of poems, FOLLY (Lost Horse Press, 2014).

bulletFolly

David Axelrod’s new collection of poems, Folly, is perhaps his most personal, vivid and honest work to date. Taking Desderius Erasmus as his noble guide, Axelrod follows the road of folly, error and ignorance that constitute our common life.