We've got some new items for sale in our shop, and we've made it easy to pick up some back issues as well!

Our fourteenth issue, guest edited by Shazia Hafiz Ramji and Sheryda Warrener.

For this issue of Poetry Is Dead, we are interested in the poem that makes difficulty visible. The untidy poem. The apparently struggling poem.

Poems that “shirk” adult responsibility and experiment into those “youthful” feelings of infiniteness, earnestness, and angst.

In the "Youth [Culture]" issue of Poetry Is Dead, Dani Couture provided one of her Poetry Fortune Tellers available to download and print.

Featured in the Youth [Culture] issue of Poetry Is Dead is The Braille Project, which explores the incidental beauty of a language system not meant to be seen, placing emphasis on texture and touch.

“I do not like these patients [with schizophrenia] … I feel them to be so far distant from me and from everything human, Sigmund Freud wrote in a letter at the beginning of the previous century. For such a colossal figure in mental health matters, this callousness is jaw-dropping, but what it illustrates is the extensiveness of prejudice towards people suffering from illnesses of the mind. These days we try to pluck the stigma that’s so deeply rooted in our history from our daily thoughts and actions. We work at dismantling preconceptions through art.

Our tenth issue of Poetry Is Dead is weird as fuck, and we love it.

The chapbook has taken on a variety of forms in the digital age. Produced by Poetry Is Dead and curated by the magazine’s founder Daniel Zomparelli, Sixteen Pages presents a series of sixteen-page digital chapbooks from around the world that visitors can view using a smartphone or tablet. 

Our Guest Editor Dina Del Bucchia gives you a peak inside the latest issue.