Official website for poet and author, Toni Mirosevich
The Takeaway Bin by Toni Mirosevich Pink Harvest by Toni Mirosevich Queer Street by Toni Mirosevich The Rooms We Make Our Own by Toni Mirosevich My Oblique Strategies by Toni Mirosevich Trio by Toni Mirosevich, Charlotte Muse, and Edward Smallfield

Trio: Toni Mirosevich, Charlotte Muse, Edward Smallfield

The trio can play in my chambers any time. Mirosevich, Muse and Smallfield have in common an uncommon confidence of approach, a forceful impetus for every poem and an instinct for the smooth texture, bitter taste, spiraling motion of each word. Beyond this, they break into their singular voices, solos fo impressive range and concern.
Smallfield's improvisational magic, Muse's humor and dark blue meditations, Mirosevich's bright empiricism with a back beat – this is a volume of poetry in which the world comes true.
— Frances Mayes
In every line of Trio, there's a mastery of the lyric. If one way we understand the lyric is through voice, there's plenty of that here, individuate voice, each one – Mirosevich, Muse, and Smallfield – strong and sure. And the additional effect is of these three voices joining together. As in listening intently and openly to any piece of complex music, one can read this book in multiple ways, and one of them is to travel from poet to poet to hear each distinct voice clearly and separate, to radiate in the musical facts of these poems, poems which are here to make the ordinary in our lives extraordinary, to make the everyday explode in the sureness of sight, to make an occassional glance a song for great occassion. These three poets sing in pure agreement, if that is what harmony is, a means of joining real and poetic vision.
— Edward Kleinschmidt
Trio marks the appearance of three gifted poets. Toni Mirosevich gives us a vision of dislocations and emigrations, capturing the essence of one world through its collision, painful or comic, with another. Charlotte Muse treads the boundary between self and other, between dissolution and the joys of being in the world, among its creatures. Edward Smallfield's world of family ties and losses is blessed by visitations of birds. He always leads us in the direction of what is unseen, unspoken. Together, these poets open doors on inner and outer worlds, in language that is bright, energetic, and powerful.
— Alice Jones