So This Review Slithers In…

We Rise In the Bulbs of Night

Organized into five “acts,” Slaves to Do These Things is, ostensibly, theatrical in terms of its development—though the dramatic action isn’t always quite clear. That’s alright. Mystery plays are rare at present.

You might say that God is in her details—not that that means what you think it means.


Poetics Poetry Reviews

AMY KING View All →

Amy King is the recipient of the 2015 Winner of the Women’s National Book Association (WNBA) Award. Her latest collection, The Missing Museum, is a winner of the 2015 Tarpaulin Sky Book Prize. She co-edited with Heidi Lynn Staples the anthology Big Energy Poets of the Anthropocene: When Ecopoets Think Climate Change. She also co-edits the anthology series, Bettering American Poetry, and is a professor of creative writing at SUNY Nassau Community College.

2 Comments Leave a comment

  1. I’ve been scouring the internet, checking out the blogs of poets and trying my best to hunt down the best books I can find (I am currently reading Christine Hamm’s Saints and Cannibals and it has floored me). Now, thanks to this review (and the cover, which I like a lot), Slaves to Do These Things is also going on the list.

    Congrats on the review!

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