I Had a Brother Once is an elegiac and honest account of the devastation of suicide, the senselessness of grief, and the imperatives and difficulties of narrative when a loved one's life is on the page.
A conversation with Adam Mansbach about loss, grief, and the process of writing his new book, I Had a Brother Once, in the form of an epic poem.
Written shortly after the death of his daughter, Issa's haiku touches deeply on the heart of the human condition.
Stuart Gunter's poem, The Wind Telephone, engages with one of the more poignant symbols of the thousands of deaths following the 2011 tsunami in Japan.
Elizabeth Barrett Browning's 'Mother and Poet' is a lamentation of a mother's grief over losing her only two sons in battle.
Cuong Lu's new book is a communication of companionship and compassion, addressed to people in states of deep suffering.
How to continue in the world after losing a child? Young mother and priest Liz Tichenor charts the journey of her own bereavement.
Author and priest Liz Tichenor talks about her book The Night Lake, about dealing with loss and what the topography of grief looks like after seven years.
Chris Alaimo's Lovely Kid is an expression of grief for the freedom and innocence through which we explore ourselves in exploring the world in childhood.
According to David Whyte, solace is the art of asking the beautiful and often difficult question of ourselves, something that also requires courage.