It may be hard to imagine a better place to find a new way of reading nature poetry than from a tree.
The trees are the perfect places to find new ways of reading, and this latest book is a prime example of what can be achieved with these great places.
While the book is written in a single-column style, the layout is surprisingly rich, providing readers with lots of opportunities to find their way around.
It also gives the book a new level of clarity as the author attempts to keep the reader on track with the words and their meaning.
When you’re in a tree, there’s a certain degree of mystery about what you are seeing and hearing.
However, this new approach provides a much more complete understanding of the text, as well as the words themselves.
The author is a long-time fan of nature and his love of reading has been a long time coming.
He spent the past decade researching and writing books that explored nature.
I’ve always wanted to write something about nature and how it is a natural experience for all of us, and so I knew that it would be a natural progression to combine nature with poetry.
As a reader, I loved the sense of wonder that the book had when it began with the word “nature”.
This book is an example of how we can be both reader and poet at the same time.
Nature Poetry by Rebecca Blacker is published by Penguin Random House, £9.99.