Elbow Room Volume Two

Volume 2.jpg
Volume 2.jpg
sold out

Elbow Room Volume Two


Volume Two was published at the start of 2013. Though the limited first edition print run has subsequently sold out the second edition is now available made to order.

Examples of the work included in Elbow Room volume two can be found on our artists page.

Jonathan Butcher has been writing poetry for around five years. He has had work appear in various print and on-line publications including: Popshot Magazine, Underground Voices, Fade Poetry Journal, The Rusty Nail, Dead Beats, and Gutter Eloquence, amongst others. He lives in Sheffield in the north of England. 
For more of his work visit: http://www.popshotpopshot.com/

Harry Man is an award-winning poet and digital editor working in book publishing in London. 
He has worked with some of Britain’s bestselling and most highly-awarded literary authors and estates. www.manmadebooks.co.uk



Claire Booker is a member of the London-based poetry collective ‘Poets Scratching Heads’. Her work has appeared in 14, Magma, Nutshell, Prole, South, The Delinquent, The Interpreter’s House and South Bank Poetry among others. Her stage plays have been produced in the UK, Australia and Europe. She blogs at: www.bookerplays.wordpress.com


Maren Reese explores ideas of civilization and what it means to be a civilized country. Her Norwegian background creates a base from which she reflects on a country’s development from natural farming into industrialised cities. Though no solution is presented, there is a notion of escapism running through all her practice, suggesting that the societies we are familiar with are changing too rapidly for us to be able to leave a mark on it.

Jayne Smiths work focuses on the paused moment, the instinctive space where we search for something ‘more’, as a reaction to the restraints placed upon us as individuals by a culturally commercialised and plastic contemporary world. They set out explore the loss of utopia and failure of modernism, asking the questions: What was it we might have hoped? What was the world we thought we could have?  www.jaynesmith.co.uk

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