Poetry. Liz Waldner's HOMING DEVICES is "more of a wiry museum than a book" that takes turns in language either for its own sense of aversion or for the quality of the ride. The book is restless in its methods but tricky at the same time, drawing upon both historical and contemporary myth, allusions to high and low culture and personal efforts throughout. "HOMING DEVICES awakened me to how often I'm unused when I read, here I'm occupied, confused, satisfied" --Eileen Miles.
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Andromache ash salt baby beautiful beeswax body Bogue Chitto bones breast Called me sweetit count of days crumbs dark trees dogs dream earth edge elektra empirical green's function eyes face father feel Fingerbone friends girl glass grass green green-head hair half-life hand heart High heels Homing Devices Jean Harlow journey Keep the count language lapsang souchong leaves light lion live Liz Waldner looking back Mary Mary mean memory Mississippi moon morning move never night Palimpsest prayer Robert Grenier RodewayInn rose sang Sappho shape shine shoes sing sleep slow snake soul spell spoons strange subjunctive suit sweet Sweet bee talk Tarot tears of things Ted Berrigan tell Thomas Alva Edison Tikal tongue touch turn walk washed weft William Fuller wing Woman word writing