Lianne O’Hara

TRANSMISSION   a greater connectivity This is what they said when steel feet were firmly planted in stone earth and five modern...
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Michael Mark

A dog growled and barked. Good dog, / I heard, unsure if it was my voice / or my dog.

Rebecca A. Spears

The dementia fractures her / the same way ice splits a rock.

Norman Finkelstein

Pascal drops a quarter in the slot, and the Gypsy Queen shuffles the deck.

Kamil Bouska

So many people in the world. Truly, is no one superfluous?

Petr Hruska

The door always used to swing shut, by itself, for years and years, with measured haste. / Now it stands utterly still.

Michelle Penn

You tell yourself you’re immune, always, but then D appears, if not exactly out of the shadows then like a river of milk flooding the kitchen.

J. A. Bernstein

Water cress. Watercress. From the cognate in Middle Low German and Dutch. Waterkers. Pliny the Elder, in his History of the World—why aren’t there more books of this name—describes its roots as “effectual,” or so says the O.E.D.

Leonard Kress

it signifies some terrible and unwanted part of myself has been skillfully excised and that now it rushes off, most likely to be run over by a fully loaded tractor-trailer, screeching...

Chris Green

How hard the mountain tries to become the wind. How hard the wind tries to become a flame. How hard the flame tries to become a mountain. And the mountain, how it pretends not to notice the moon’s secret moves, what a torn moon rising from its mirror.

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