|APPEARING IN THE
THE JCM GALLERY IS CLOSED TO
IN PERSON VISITORS DURING
THE COVID-19 OUTBREAK.
Meanwhile, CLICK HERE to visit the
gallery on line and view our annual
student art show.
|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
|Welcome to the Broadstone Media llc home page!
You've reached the portal for
Jane Chancellor Moore Gallery
Please use these links or the navigation buttons above to continue.
If you're interested in purchasing one of our books, click here for our catalogue
or on the book order button above. You'll find our most recent titles below.
If you're an author interested in submitting your work to Broadstone Books, please
visit our submission policy prior to submitting for updates and instructions.
This site is dedicated to the memory of Jane Chancellor Moore.
Click here to visit her tribute page.
WHAT'S NEW AT
Scroll down for our latest and forthcoming
Broadstone Books is continuing to operate
during the Covid-19 epidemic, filling book
orders (which are more appreciated than ever!)
and working on new titles. However, it is
possible that books planned for release during
the next few months will be delayed.
Broadstone Books author Julia Knobloch was
interviewed recently on ReformJudaism.org
about her new book Do Not Return. Click
here to read it the interview.
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.”
“Ghost Writer is a necessary read, both recognizable
—Bertha Rogers, Poet & Translator
“Do you believe in ghosts?” Davis asks at one point.
You will, as you read these poems and encounter a
haunted world, where our ghosts continue to live through
us, writing us into existence, and out of it.
Sword of Glass
“I love Peter Schireson’s book of poems, Sword of
“Sword of Glass is ... a magnificent furor.”
“Peter Schireson is a poet of surprise.... He might just be
Do Not Return
“In Julia Knobloch’s knock-out debut volume, Do Not
Return, her unalloyed confidence skips over any literary
initiation and immerses the reader in wholly absorbing
poems which travel the world....”
“Knobloch’s poems are elegant, spare, authoritative.
Every poem in Do Not Return is a pleasurable and
thought-provoking journey. This is a wonderful and
deeply moving book.”
Other Possible Lives
“All the possible lives and all possible endings
shapeshift on the page, and what binds both these lives
and this book is a tenderness almost too true
to bear. This is gorgeous and glowing work.”
— Kerri Webster
Creatures Among Us
Prose Poems by
“A dizzying journey through otherworldly realms
with a shape-shifting narrator at the helm.”
The Stillness of Certain Valleys
“Whatever world the poem creates, Salner invites
his readers in with his exact language and
surprising metaphor.... Salner's work bears reading
over and over as we discover how many layers
these seemingly simple worlds have.”
— Anne Colwell
The Next Infinity
“When I step into the abyss, I want these poems to
hold my hand.”
|CALL FOR ARTISTS
Care & Craft
April 30, 2020
Click here for details
Poetry & Prose by
Grace C. Ocasio
“This is a brilliant book; I urge to you read it.”
“Its griefs and joys are intensified by the way this
family’s progress mirrors African-American
“These poems are powerful whispers, incantations,
—Jaki Shelton Green
This Great Green Valley
A poetry chapbook by
Combining narrative and lyrical poetry, this book
depicts the spirit of place that is central Kentucky.
“By weaving folklore with archive, and pastoral
landscape with personal lyric, Edwards reckons
with the seeming contradictions of history. These
brave poems face the confounding tangle of
desire, visionary imagination, and, yes, violence
that characterized Kentucky's frontier era, ending
with a moving meditation on one poet's
relationship to a single river.”