From Webster's Twentieth Century Dictionary of the English Language, Unabridged (New York: The World Publishing Company, 1943):
a Persian bird, the male of which had only one wing, on the right side, and the female only one wing, on the left side; instead of the missing wings, the male had a hook of bone, and the female an eyelet of bone, and it was by uniting hook and eye that they were enabled to fly — each, when alone, had to remain on the ground.
For a speculative fieldnote illustration of the same, please see below.
A journal for contemporary prose-poetry.
For a list of contributors, please see here.
For a definition of 'prose-poetry', please define prose-poetry.
Please address all concerns to jungftak[@]gmail.com
Submission guidelines emphasised heft, joists, flight, hingework, queer birds and et cetera.
Supervised by Eley Williams.
Throughout, copyright remains with the respective authors and artists.