Stichill Marigold Press pamphlets are set, printed and bound by hand.
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A haiku journey round the compass. ‘E’ is installed at Corbenic Poetry Path, letter-cut by Jon Plunket. 14.5 x 10.5 cm
Adlestrop is one of Edward Thomas’s best loved poems, and also one of the most perfect depictions of a captured moment in time. And for that Minute is a collection of poems inspired by Adlestrop, written in the same form as the original. Each poem takes an imaginary look at that moment, a moment when nothing apparently happens, through the eyes of some of the unseen people who might have populated that idyllic Cotswold landscape. Edward Thomas’s poem, and the notes from which it grew, are presented and then refracted six times through an imaginary lens held by four employees of the railway company and two witnesses to the incident.
And for that Minute was joint winner of the Michael Marks Award for Poetry Pamphlets (the Callum Macdonald Award) in 2010.
Please note that this edition is a facsimile reprint of the original letterpress pamphlet. 21 x 14.5 cm
This is a small pamphlet and doesn’t look pretentious, but it is sheer delight.
Kelsey Thornton, Friends of the Dymock Poets Newsletter, Issue 61 (April 2014)
Every half hour or so, London’s Waterloo railway station destination board presents us with a haiku-esque set of three consecutive stations. A little musing and deconstruction of the words reveals a wealth of naturally colourful images, opening up a world of imaginary travel. 10.5 x 5.5 cm
Comforting childhood memories of being tucked up with a story. 21 x 7 cm
Response to an invitation to contribute to Jim Jolland’s letterpress exhibition and book A Show of Hands. 21 x 29.7 cm
Evocative word landscapes where memory can enter. 20 x 14 cm
Winner of the Callum Macdonald Memorial Award 2018. 14.5 x 10.5 cm
Homage to John Betjeman’s poem Harrow-on-the-Hill, building on his extended metaphor of north west London as a seascape. 21 x 14.5 cm
As both poet and seafarer Mr McDermid has unlocked a certain mordant lyricism in these neglected epitaphs. It has been said of Leonard McDermid’s work that he “wraps his meaning within a shell and hides it in the sea, where it may happily be discovered” and these nautical inscriptions evoke a rich and strange poetry of seaborne jeopardy, which offers the ideal light relief whenever melancholic tendencies strike.
The Gentle Author, Grave Humour from Harrow
Poetic juxtapositions of seafaring thoughts. 14.5 x 10.5 cm
Night River was selected for inclusion in the Scottish Poetry Library online anthology Best Scottish Poems 2007.
Tribute to Galileo. 10.5 x 7.5 cm
Purchase OK…, £3
10.5 x 7.5 cm
Purchase particular definitions, £3
10 x 7.5 cm
Runner-up for the Callum Macdonald Memorial Award, 2017. 14.5 x 10.5 cm
The first pamphlet published by Stichill Marigold Press. A short sea story, poetic thoughts of a seafarer reflecting on a life in the British Merchant Navy as both the navy and the narrator decline. 20 x 15 cm
Quasi-research into remaining fragments of folk songs, harmonising title, word and place. 21 x 14.5 cm
A military handbook which extends Henry Reed’s ironic poem Judging Distances. 13 x 9 cm
15 x 10.5 cm
We know from his existing works the this artist/author wraps his meaning within a shell and hides it in the sea, where it may happily be discovered, elucidated and enjoyed.
This work is – as are his others – an encouragement to play poetically with words, images and not always serious innuendos…
Titles from two pictures in a child’s bedroom, conjouring personalities from a rose grower’s catalogue. Landscape format, 9.5 x 14.5 cm
Response to an invitation to join the letterpress project Posted / Unposted British Isles; an A5 envelope and its contents. 15.5 x 22 cm