|APPEARING IN THE
“The View from Here”
New & Selected Works
December 3, 2018 - February 22, 2019
Friday December 7, 2018
|Click here or on the image of the art
work to learn more about this show and
upcoming events at the gallery.
Click here or on the images of the
books to learn more about these
publications and all of our other
Broadstone Books titles.
|NEW AND RECENT TITLES FROM
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WHAT'S NEW AT
Broadstone Books authors will be featured at
two events in New York City in 2019! Both
events have been organized by Lynn McGee
(whose poetry collection Tracks will be our
first title of the year), who will be reading
along with Sara Cahill Marron, Kryssa
Schemmerling, and Claudia Serea.
Plan on joining them at:
Broadstone Books at the Lunar Walk
Hosted at Local 138, a neighborhood lounge
138 Ludlow Street (the Lower East Side of
New York, New York 10002
Saturday, March 9, 2019
4:30 - 6:00 p.m.
Broadstone Books at the Bryant Park
Bryant Park is alongside West 42nd Street,
(between Fifth Avenue and Sixth Avenue, and
behind the New York Public LIbrary's flagship
New York, New York 10018
7:00 - 8:30 p.m.
Our endless thanks to Lynn for all of her
"In Richard Carr’s newest collection of poetry,
Fitzpatrick, Joyce’s Bloom—reincarnated as a
painter —is presented, for our amusement and,
perhaps, our edification, through the lens of his
bartender, his 'bastard' of a drinking buddy, his wife,
and, most clearly perhaps, his paintings themselves."
In masterful narrative verse, Richard Carr uses
multiple voices and perspectives to portray his title
character, the artist Fitzpatrick, glimpsed here only
through others and his work.
The Day You Miss Your Exit
"Whatever light is shining, was shining, in our lives,
Jacqueline Berger preserves and cherishes in these
brilliant new poems.... Memory is the instrument and
these poems sing with detail and emotional truth and
save us all."
These often elegiac poems offer a meditation on
what is past and what is potential.
The latest collection from a master poet whose career
now spans six decades. Though each exquisitely well-
chosen word here bears the full weight of human
experience, Jonathan Greene's touch is so light and sure
that his poems float on the page, and in our minds upon
Gists, Orts, Shards
A Commonplace Book
Enlarged & Revised
"Greene's book is testimony to a mind ripened by a
lifetime of reading—but it's also a fascinating (and
sometimes startling) symposium open to all."
This latest addition to Greene's series collects his
previous two volumes and adds much new material.
Contrary Creek runs through Eastern Kentucky and
through our imagination in this new collection from a poet
known for verse informed by scholarship and infused with
A poetry chapbook by
“Hush, Candy is a marvelous collection, full of fun, sass,
and splendid rebellion.”
“This is a gorgeous first collection for Missy Brownson—
one I will recommend often.”
A poetry chapbook by
“These poems are urgent and unflinching as they
interrogate humanity in the face of horror.”
—Bianca Lynne Spriggs
Jeremy Paden takes us into the man-made darkness of
political oppression in Argentina and Chile, and through
poems describing the means by which bodies and souls
are sustained, he also celebrates the triumph of human
dignity in the face of brutality.
26 Short Poems by
The title is borrowed from William Stafford, who
described poems as “pieces of talk, savored and
sustained.” These poems from award-winning author
Jeff Worley are just that, and his readers are in luck to
savor and be sustained by them.
No More Poems
F. Keith Wahle
“F. Keith Wahle’s No More Poems is an heroic
Whitmanesque exercise in celebration, as he looks at the
ranges of things poems can be about, present, future, and
past...” — David Schloss
In this brilliantly satiric, breathlessly paced, often
hilarious enumeration of all the things about which poems
will no longer be written, the ultimate “list poem”
transforms into a litany of supplication for the sake of
poetry, of culture, and ultimately of life itself.
Reasons for the Long Tu’m
Sara Cahill Marron
“Sara Marron writes a startling poetry for our disjointed
times, one that moves beyond the clichéd and confining
limits of poetry, but also optimizing poetry’s virtues on
authentic voice, sound, and wisdom.”
—Stephen Paul Miller
Like the Duchamp painting that inspired it, this is a work
that shatters conventions and defies definition. That it
arrives from a first-time author is even more cause for
celebration, a hopeful sign of the enduring power and
potential of language in the service of humanity in dark
times and places.
The Bean Can: A Book
A Novella by
Steven R. Cope
“Cope has an affinity with Faulkner and Flannery O’
Connor, but his genius is all his own. Don’t miss this
—George Ella Lyon
When Agile Hess goes missing, his mother asks his
childhood friend Hills to search for him. The ensuing
quest takes us through memory and myth, comedy and
tragedy, all against a backdrop of the land and people of
Eastern Kentucky, portrayed in lovingly lyrical language.
“Lynn McGee sees the world in fierce vivid takes.”
In these poems of passage, humane and haunting, Lynn
McGee’s daily commute along the tracks of the New
York subway provides the setting for meditations on her
fellow riders, including the ghost of her dead sister.
if you're not happy now
The Boston University
MFA Poetry Class of 2018
“The pronounced, even idiosyncratic differences among
these eight young poets have manifested an unusual,
engaging whole. All of us who know them agree that they
are remarkably gifted as well as consistently generous
with one another and with the world.”
Eden Incarnadine, or
The Authentic History of the
A Narrative Poem by
“Eden Incarnadine is a wildly inventive, gut-punch of a
poem. I’ve never read anything quite like it. It is at once
experimental and grounded in tradition. Howell inhabits
an earlier American idiom and never hits a flat note. If
Cormac McCarthy wrote poetry, it would sound like