News & Updates

Flowstone Press is excited to announce the release today of our latest poetry collection, 'show me something you can not even think of,' by Elena Botts. According to Robert Milby, "it is clear, that once more, we see a working poet taking risks with phrases and ideas, lending to a stream of consciousness, directed towards an unnamed reader, who may be

Today Left Fork is excited and proud to announce our next book, Hello. This is Jane. by writer/activist Judith Arcana. This is a collection of linked short stories inspired by Judith’s experiences as a Jane--the underground abortion service that helped Chicago women get abortions prior to Roe. Interwoven with the central theme of reproductive health and justice, tattoos & tattooing

Greetings, Friends. Please note that issue 5 of Southwest Oregon's own literary journal Cobra Lily will be celebrated at a special event on Sunday, July 28, 4 - 6 PM, at the Southern Oregon Guild in Kerby, Oregon. The release will be part of the Guild's latest show, BRIDGING. With the release of Cobra Lily, attendees can hear contributors sharing their

Save the date!  On Wednesday, April 3, Colorado poet Jared Smith comes to Oregon's Illinois Valley. The Southern Oregon Guild and Flowstone Press present a poetry reading and spoken word open mic, Wednesday, April 3, at the Guild Gallery in Kerby. The 6pm event is hosted by Flowstone Editor-in-Chief Michael Spring, and features Colorado poet Jared Smith.  Stick around and share your own words at a poetry &

A lot to talk about! First, we're pleased to announce a release by Carter McKenzie. Stem of Us explores poetic choices to open into the world a way of connection, even and especially in the face of injustice and sorrow. These stems offer both common ground and transformative possibilities of what cannot be named, but what can be recognized as a shared

Woo Hoo! Woodwoo, by Michael Spring with illustrations by Deborah Ann Dawson has received a Red Ribbon award in the Wishing Shelf Book Awards! These awards are pretty special because of the way they are judged. Instead of a panel of academics or what have you, well