Santoka published Somokuto (Grass and Tree Cairn), an assemblage of earlier chapbooks, several months before he died of a heart attack while asleep drunk.
Barbara Buck is a maker of fine, classic, nature haiku.
His haiku are notable for the poet’s gentle connection to the natural world, and his extraordinary powers of imaginative observation.
A collection about natural renewal that repays attention during these dark days.
Cherie's fine haiku are published widely in the journals of 'modern' haiku, and elsewhere.
Paul is recognized as one of the leading voices in English language haiku. I
.. a master of expressing brief, emotional moments that open a light into the darkness.
. . . something to savor as one sniffs the aroma of the still life or the bouquet of a portrait.
The haiku sense of humour is a special one.
In this chapbook, Dudley’s poetic imagination is concerned with vivid, subtly meaningful moments from domestic life.
. . . several brilliant haiku sequences, in Dutch and English, by Max Verhart . . .
Steve Dolphy"s haiku are marked by keen observation, a lively sense of humour, and the imaginative use of odd connections that make them especially memorable.
Welch's works are almost always sharp, concrete renditions of original moments, and this collection is a fine example of his skillful work.
The haiku of Leroy Gorman, Canadian poet, are unique for their playfulness, and for their visual wit . . .
. . .her haiku brilliantly express the transient, fleeting nature of experience and perception.
Partly because Vietnam was such a different kind of war, and so controversial at home in the US, Wilson prefers to see it on its own terms, creating his own rhetoric rather than using the tradition rhetoric of historical justifications.
Handmade chapbooks of haiku were once more popular than now.
This prestigious series of anthologies, begun in 1996, is perhaps the longest running of its kind in English.
Justly known for keen observation combined with exactitude of expression, the Canadian poet Marianne Bluger repays close reading . . .
Canals, and their associated locks, and tow paths were once more numerous in England than almost anywhere.