TP Subscription 2023

by various authors

$99.00

10 books for $99! With a Tupelo Press subscription, you’ll receive a year of poetry books, delivered to your door, with free shipping! A Tupelo Press subscription is over 50% off retail price.

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10 books for $99!

With a Tupelo Press subscription, you’ll receive a year of poetry books, delivered to your door. When you subscribe, you support a small press in the same way you’d support a small organic farm with a CSA. Think of this subscription as a CSP – Community Supported Poetry! We ask our subscribers to give us money in advance, during our production process, and in return we’ll send ten books, postage prepaid, delivered to your door at each publication date over the course of the year. Check out the 2023 lineup below:

 

2023 Poetry Series Subscription

Teresa Dzieglewicz
Something Small of How to See a River 

(poems)

Natasha Sajé

The Future Will Call You Something Else

(poems)

Xiao Yue Shan

then telling be the andidote

(poems)

J. Mae Barizo

Tender Machines

(poems)

Carol Guess

Sleep Tight Satellite

(hybrid prose)

Mike Lala

The Unreal City

(poems)

Matthew Gellman

Beforelight

(poems)

Kate Partridge

Thine

(poems)

Kelle Groom

How To Live

(memoir/essays)

Dan Beachy Quick & Bruce Bond

Therapon

(poems)

Praise from Tupelo Subscribers
… thank you for your gracious letters and the messages found in the beautifully prepared books that you send.… a bargain like few others. I look forward to the surprise and transport of each author’s vision. Thank you for this important commitment.
— W. Wilde-Menozzi, Parma, Italy

… our Tupelo Press collection has a place of honor in our dining room. Every morning [my partner] and I sit there in shared silence — each of us with a cup of tea and a book. Always, at least once, I disturb our silence because I simply have to read a poem aloud. She loves that. See what gifts can do?
—M. Burke, Spencer, New York

Tupelo books often end up being my favourites… I carry them around in my knapsack, read them in bed, and end up thinking about [them] for my own work.
—Tupelo Subscriber, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada