In a short film produced by BBC Wales, Wales Haiku Journal editor, Paul Chambers returns to his home of Pill in Newport to challenge perceptions of the area, using the power of words.
Renowned Welsh poet, John Rowlands provides a fascinating insight into his process of transcreating English and Welsh language haiku, and explores the form's links to Welsh poetic tradition.
Michael Dylan Welch responds to the portrayal of haiku in Nicholson Baker's novel, and explores the wider misunderstandings of the form.
In the second of our Reflections series, Lynne Rees responds creatively to Frances Angela's chapbook collection, Philip Street.
The first English-language translation of a haiku sequence composed by Lorca, and an exploration of the haiku's links to the deep song of flamenco, in an essay first published in the Times Literary Supplement.
In the first in a new series of creative reflections and responses to works of haiku, Lynne Rees explores Scott Mason's, The Wonder Code.
Based on a lecture delivered at the first international haiku symposium of the Austrian Haiku Association, Vienna, 2014, Dietmar Tauchner describes how Japanese haiku has undergone several innovations over the centuries.
In a wide-ranging essay, Michael Dylan Welch reflects on what haiku poets stand to learn from Annie Dillard's observations of the writer's craft.
Amanda Bell provides an historical overview of the haibun form and investigates the standing of the form in Ireland today.
Paul Chambers presents a selection of haiku produced by users of mental health charity, Newport Mind, as part of a summer-long creative therapies project.
Poet, Michael Dylan Welch presents a series of photo-poems on the theme of the Neon Buddha.
Haiku poet, Lynne Rees explores the influences of haiku on longer verse forms, and looks ahead to a haiku poetry residency at Ty Newydd in North Wales.