The Honey of Earth

“The Honey of Earth” by David Graham

David Graham recently announced the publication of his newest collection of poetry, The Honey of Earth, which is now available everywhere you buy your books.

The Honey of Earth by David Graham

I’m thrilled to announce the official launch of my newest book of poems, The Honey of Earth, now available from Terrapin Books, Amazon, Barnes and Noble, and your local bookstore (maybe not on the shelf, but orderable).

In the 18 years since my last chapbook of poems appeared (not to mention the 29 years since my previous full-length collection), I’ve been asked countless times when my next book would be coming out. Well, that time has finally come! (And thanks for asking, by the way.)

Some of you are already well aware of this news: my apologies. I wanted to put all the info about my book in one place, including ordering details & contact information, for anyone who might be interested.

Should you be in the position of writing reviews or commissioning them, shoot me a reply, and I’ll be delighted to send you a review copy. Likewise if you’d like to schedule a reading or other event.

More information on the attached press release from Terrapin Books.

Rest assured: this should be the only such email you receive from me about The Honey of Earth. But fair warning: I hope it won’t be 18 more years until I send out one about my next collection.

Thanks, one and all, for your many years of support.

David Graham was born and raised in Johnstown, NY, and educated at Dartmouth College and The University of Massachusetts. In addition to his seven collections of poetry and two co-edited anthologies, his essays, reviews, and individual poems have appeared widely, both in print and online. He has been a faculty member several times at The Frost Place in Franconia New Hampshire, where he also served as Poet in Residence in 1996. At the time of his retirement from college teaching in 2016, he was Professor of English & Helen Swift Neilson Professor of Cultural Studies at Ripon College in Ripon, Wisconsin, where he also directed the Visiting Writers Series for twenty-eight years. Currently, he is a contributing editor at the online journal Verse-Virtual, where he also writes a monthly column, “Poetic License,” on poets and poetics. He lives in Glens Falls, NY.

About The Author