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July 24, 2015, Winner of the Ohioana Book Award:
The Ohioana Library Association selected Floating Heart as the best book of poetry in Ohio. Established in 1942, the annual award honors Ohio authors. Awards will be presented at the Ohio Statehouse in Columbus on October 9, 2015.
November 1, 2015, A Word’s Worth Review:
“Most of the lyrics in this volume express the entirety of the poet’s sensitive life through spiritual musings in which the reader should not fear abstractions or ornamentation.” Read the Review
October 26, 2015, Now Available:
“Deep spiritual longing and inquiry—a lyricism that’s intuitively right, a vision that’s the steady but bemused gaze of intelligence.”—Dennis Schmitz
“These deeply gentle poems read us as much as we read them.”—Jean Valentine
“A poetic record of a spiritual journey that unfolds in a lush panorama.”—Bruce Weigl
November 5, 2015, Now Available:
Poems by Eva Olsgard, Diane-Marie Blinn, Dabney Stuart, Michael Miller, Jay Friedenberg, Mark J. Mitchell, Jim Bohen, Diana Woodcock, Peggy Aylsworth, Diane M. Moore, Diane Vreuls, Gary Lee Entsminger, Jean Zipp, Simon Perchik, Grace Bauer, Neil Harrison, Sean Lause, and Robert B. Shaw. Book Review by Jack Starr.     Art by Jay Friedenberg
April 4, 2016 Meringoff Award for Poetry:
Robert B. Shaw, Author of Aromatics
The Association of Literary Scholars, Critics, and Writers has selected Robert B. Shaw’s poem “Ferrrying” as co-winner of the Meringoff Award for Poetry. “Ferrying” will be printed in the journal, Literary Imagination, and it will appear in Shaw’s forthcoming book with Pinyon A Late Spring, And After.
April 14, 2016, A Word’s Worth Review:
“... a kind of counterpoint and harmony that flows between two poets to create a spiritual synthesis, embracing past and present in a medley of poems” Read the Review
April 6, 2016, Now Available:
Stuart creates a timeless world through dialogs with an old poet, whom we see as he muses in forests, along the river, or as a poet come through time, perhaps from the Tang Dynasty of eighth-century China, where friendship was a key of poetry.

TWO MILES WEST

By Gary Lee Entsminger

Lifelines

LIFELINES

By Michael Miller

Previous Issues

PINYON REVIEW

June 2014

PINYON REVIEW

September 2014

A Listening Life

A LISTENING LIFE

By Tracy Balzer

Wingmakers

WINGMAKERS

By Britny Cordera

Just a Trace of Moon

JUST A TRACE OF MOON

By Ken Fontenot

Wires Over the Homeplace

WIRES OVER THE HOMEPLACE

By Paul Dickey

Gary Hotham’s new haiku offering is a masterwork, echoing the Japanese masters—Bashõ, Buson, Issa of the 17th, 18th, and 19th centuries—yet with his own originality, themes, and lightness:
“our bare feet / next to each other / next to the ocean”
“Poignancy. The word never appears in haiku, yet it is what they live by. The doors we notice opening on light that goes out, and yet was enough. Here is another feast of glimpses from an acknowledged master of noticing.”—Les Murray
Previous Issues

PINYON REVIEW

May 2015

June 28, 2016, A Word’s Worth Review:
“... Entsminger contributes an intriguing article entitled “Finding the Way.” It’s an instructive essay about how the Earth and all living creatures project energy fields and is the introductory piece in this eclectic magazine that features noteworthy poets, photographers, scientists, and artists.” Read the Review
Featuring: Chaco Culture, Art by Stan Honda; Burying Beetles, Prose by Stuart Friebert
Poems By: Sudeep Adhikari, Lana Belle, Jennifer Campbell, Douglas Cole, Susan E. Elliott, Gary L. Entsminger, Neil Harrison, Joan Mazza, John N. Miller, Diane M. Moore, Scott Ruescher, Robert B. Shaw, Travis Truax, and Jean Zipp
Two Miles West
In the Mirror
July 13, 2016 Now Available:
“I read Michael Miller’s poems with great pleasure in their accurate seeing, their assured phrasing, their true and proportionate feeling.”—Richard Wilbur
“These poems focus on the intricacies of love, family, self-awareness, and the cracks between dreams and waking life. In his percipient long poem, “A Woman Alone,” he leads us into the depths of an imaginative ninety-year-old woman as she reflects and comes to terms with her life. Michael Miller continues to show his mastery of the human voice and heart.” —Gary Lee Entsminger
Pinyon Publishing

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