Discover New Dimensions of Your World in The Dollhouse Mirror
New York, NY, December 18, 2014 – It’s a genre worth exploring again. The Dollhouse Mirror (Plum White Press) invites us to stop and wander over each page, and linger in that moment between dream and reality. Within that world, readers find many of the things they thought were only fantasy are more real than they imagined.
From the burning carnality of love to the mystical attraction of nature, this exquisite collection of poems leaves a lasting impression that will catch at you at the most unexpected moments. Being transported into a semi-dream world while reading the poetry, away from the distractions of everyday life, it becomes a place to let imagination flow.
Frank Watson was born in Venice, California and now lives in New York City. He enjoys literature, art, calligraphy, history, jazz, international culture, and travel. Other publications include Seas to Mulberries, The dVerse Anthology (editor), One Hundred Leaves (translator and editor), Fragments (translator and editor), and Poetry Nook (editor). His work has appeared in various literary journals, anthologies, e-zines, and literary blogs.
Watson has more than 55,000 followers on Twitter (@FollowBlueFlute) and his site, www.poetrynook.com, contains a database of over 230,000 classic poems, and features his work as a poet, translator and editor, offering an incisive, lyrical and penetrating glimpse into ourselves and our world through the genre of poetry and micropoetry.
For more information, see http://www.poetrynook.com/user/frankwatson
The Dollhouse Mirror
Plum White Press
Available from the author’s website http://www.poetrynook.com/store
and online at http://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B00P30L9TS?btkr=1
Five-star reviews from Amazon readers:
Grady Harp: “With all of Frank Watson’s life experiences he still manages to make us pause for a moment and appreciate living and loving – quiet times with a man of sensitive words and phrases.”
Basil Rouskas: “Frank Watson’s THE Dollhouse MIRROR transported me…These poems are an ariose balance of how the specific (mostly visual) image weds the universality of the human conditions/themes…As the poems come and go, it is hard to know if we are dazed spectators or skaters ourselves ‘in the flow.'”