Books in category Poetry – Anthologies (multiple authors)

  • After Every War

    After Every War
    Eavan Boland

    They are nine women with much in common–all German speaking, all poets, all personal witnesses to the horror and devastation that was World War II. Yet, in this deeply moving collection, each provides a singularly personal glimpse into the …

  • I Speak of the City

    I Speak of the City
    Stephen Wolf

    I Speak of the City is the most extensive collection of poems ever assembled about New York.

  • The Zoo of the New

    The Zoo of the New
    Don Paterson, Nick Laird

    This book is the condensed result of that search.

  • Fragments of Roman Poetry C 60 BC AD 20

    Fragments of Roman Poetry C.60 BC-AD 20
    Adrian S. Hollis

    Study of these fragmentary texts enables us better to appreciate surviving great poets such as Catullus and Virgil.

  • Love and the Turning Year

    Love and the Turning Year
    Kenneth Rexroth

    An assemblage of delicate Chinese verse which delicately explore the worlds of love, nature, and meditation. This is a collection of translations from Chinese done down the years solely to please myself.

  • And the World Stood Silent

    And the World Stood Silent
    Isaac Jack Levy

    This is a graphic picture of the anguish, doubts, fears, and, finally, a rationale for the long night of the Holocaust, with an affirmation of ultimate survival of the Jewish people.

  • The Winged Energy of Delight

    The Winged Energy of Delight
    Robert Bly

    The astonishing collection of the translations Robert Bly has been producing for more than fifty years, introducing foreign poets to American readers for the first time.

  • The Ode Less Travelled

    The Ode Less Travelled
    Stephen Fry

    Stephen Fry believes that if one can speak and read English, one can write poetry. In The Ode Less Travelled, he invites readers to discover the delights of writing poetry for pleasure and provides the tools and confidence to get started.

  • Non piangere perch√ √ finito sorridi perch√ √ successo

    Non piangere perché è finito, sorridi perché è successo.
    Antonella Zuccaro

    Infine, vi propongo come punto di partenza e di riflessione, la frase che dà il titolo a questa silloge: Non piangere perché è finito, sorridi perché è successo di Gabriel Garcìa Màrquez.

  • Anthology of Modern Japanese Poetry

    Anthology of Modern Japanese Poetry
    Yuki Sawa

    This collection of modern Japanese poetry presents carefully selected works for Western readers. The state of Japanese poetry in the twentieth century, its high quality and individuality is clearly shown in this book.

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