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Posts Tagged ‘Coach House Books’

Notes on Lisa Robertson’s Cinema of the Present! November 7, 2014: Lisa Robertson’s new book, Cinema of the Present (Coach House Books 2014), which she’s just debuted on a reading tour of sorts through Canada and New York, has been reviewed by Jake [...] by

The Separatrix Gives Us Our Fragments: Reviewing MxT by Sina Queyras October 23, 2014: “If anyone can write a Cindy Sherman still, Sina Queyras can,” writes Michaela Mullin at Nomadic Sojourns, of Queyras’s newest book, MxT (or Memory x Time) (Coach House Books 2014). [...] by

Publisher’s Weekly Reviews Lisa Robertson’s Cinema of the Present September 18, 2014: We can’t wait, October! That’s when Lisa Robertson‘s newest masterpiece, Cinema of the Present, will appear on bookshelves at the very smartest of bookstores. From PW: In this [...] by

DESIRE TO BE/IN PROXIMITY/TO OKAYNESS: On Sarah Dowling’s DOWN April 10, 2014: In which I talk about reading DOWN &  Sarah Dowling  talks about making DOWN Divya: Reading DOWN “Cause when I open my mouth My whole heart comes out” – Christina Aguilera, “Sing For [...] by

Inside Coach House Press June 11, 2013: Here’s an enchanting article to read while sipping that Tuesday a.m. brew: Toronto’s Globe and Mail brings us this inside scoop on Toronto’s-own small-press publisher, Coach House [...] by

Reading Nicole Brossard’s White Piano at HTMLGiant June 3, 2013: Impossible Mike deftly writes about Nicole Brossard’s White Piano in this post on HTMLGiant. Completely stunning, right-on analysis of performance writing and how it operates on the page. He [...] by

Coach House Authors Discuss ‘What A Poem Can Do’ March 7, 2013: Over at the new-to-us Puritan Magazine, Coach House authors Matthew Henderson and Matthew Tierney discuss everything from reading tours of their most recent books (The Lease and Probably [...] by

Neighbo(u)r Addendum March 2, 2010: “The emotions are engaged Entering the city As entering any city. We are not coeval With a locality But we imagine others are, We encounter them.” –from George Oppen’s “Of Being [...] by