POEMS WORTHY OF CONSIDERATION.—A Second Book of Poems. By the
Poets' Fellowship, Bristol. (Bristol: Partridge and Love, Ltd. 2s. 6d.)—An anthology of the work of six young Bristol poets, who have the good fortune to belong to a Poets' Fellowship. Their verse is sincere and shows considerable mastery of technique. To a certain extent they have been influenced by the Lake Poets and by Keats. It would be well for the Fellowship to become acquainted with the aims and character of the poetry of to-day.---The Wet Highway. By Harry Openshaw. (Drano. 3s. 6d. net.)--Sailor rhymes of a pleasant and disarming simplicity.—Mosaics. By Guy Bramwell. (Humphreys. 2s. 6d. net.)—Contains some amusing verse called " Heredity," about a railway porter's daughter who, after being adopted by a lord and presented at Court, to every- one's dismay screams aloud, " Train for Gloucester, Bath and Stroud."—Shires and Spires. By John Bolus. (Grant Richards. 3s. 6d. net.)—Mr. Bolus has considerable metrical power and does not lack a sense of humour.—White Lilac. By Beatrice Redpath. (Lane. 3s. 6d. net.)—Tho little play from which the book takes its name is an interesting, though not wholly successful, attempt to express the purity of the highest form of love.