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    Polygon publishes literary fiction and poetry, both classic and modern, by writers as highly acclaimed as Liz Lochhead, Agnes Owens, Norman MacCaig, Robin Jenkins, George Mackay Brown, Denzil Meyrick and the author of the No. 1 Ladies’ Detective Agency series, Alexander McCall Smith. High profile music journalists Stuart Cosgrove, Tom Doyle, Vic Galloway and Zoë Howe all publish non-fiction with Polygon.

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    #UntitledOne: Neu! Reekie!


    #UntitledThree: Neu! Reekie!

    A follow up to the immensely popular #UntitledOne and #UntitledTwo. This year's anthology gives us more of the promising and established names in British poetry who have all shared the Neu! Reekie! bill. Many of the works are new, many are favourites read at the events; all are savoured, sublime, sumptuous voices within poetry already.

    #UntitledTwo: Neu! Reekie!

    Follow up to last year's immensely popular #UntitledOne

    1588: A Calendar of Crime: A Novel in Five Books

    This is a beautiful anthology comprised of five self-contained mystery short stories plus fascinating historical material exclusive to the print edition; the perfect Christmas gift

    1984 Nineteen Eighty-Four: New Edition of the Twentieth Century's Dystopian Masterpiece

    A dystopian masterpiece, 1984 is the powerful and prophetic novel that defined the twentieth century. This edition has a new, specially commissioned introduction by Alex Massie which recognises the importance that Barnhill, Orwell's home on the Island of Jura, had on the writing of this classic.

    A Choosing: The Selected Poems of Liz Lochhead

    A stunning new collection of selected works from one of Scotland's most loved writers and current makar.

    A Day Like Any Other


    A Drunk Man Looks at the Thistle

    The drunk man lies on a moonlit hillside looking at a thistle, jaggy and beautiful, which epitomises Scotland's divided self. The man reflects on the fate of the nation, the human condition in general and his own personal fears. This book contains commentary and notes, and takes the reader through the author's complex and opaque use of language.