. . . the best in English-language haiku.
Maeve O’Sullivan’s first collection touches on many themes . . .
Nothing Left to Say, edited by Marco Fraticelli, is Roberta Beary's contribution, graciously ending the prestigious Hexagram Series,
Short, learned, artfully-worded personal responses to individual haiku
. . . close observations that find unusual angles on the familiar.
“If haibun didn’t exist, it’s possible that Hortensia Anderson would have had to invent it” —Jim Kacian
Our Book of the Week is Pocketing the Tide, a collection of haibun, by English poet Diana Webb.
offering one of the best reads for the money that you will find anywhere in the world of haiku publishing.
So much about the tideline draws us there . . .
. . .the exact pressure of erotic emotions and experiences suggested in the title
Jay Friedenberg illustrates a talent for spotting the significant, resonant detail,
the double pleasure of fine old works of art and excellent haiku
whether you recall the events or not, the poems here all stand on their own three legs.
The breadth and depth of Don Baird's vision as expressed through these poems is extraordinary.
a selection of haiku by 100 different Japanese authors
Award winning Red Moon Anthologies . . .
Light and whimsical, quiet and keenly observant, Alice Frampton
I can't imagine the size of the task the editors of this series set themselves each year . . .
Worried by the trend toward a homogeneous, global haiku, Bird hoped to foster a greater feeling among Australian haiku poets . . .
I turn to them in moments of quiet reflection, and so often life feels that little bit easier.