Pre-Order Signed / Annotated Copies of Juliette van der Molen’s ‘Anatomy of a Dress’

Well, I keep saying that I like nothing better than people having the opportunity to buy signed or annotated copies of our books direct from the poet and I am really, really pleased to be able to say that you can now pre-order one that is particularly special.

‘Anatomy of a Dress’ is a stunning collection of work from Juliette van der Molen, and you can now pre-order your own copy of the first print run, of the first edition, direct from the lady herself.

There is no better way to support authors who’s work you enjoy, so please do consider supporting Juliette in this way if you can.

The collection won’t officially be available until December 16th, but Juliette will receive copies ahead of that and no doubt would love to sign, dedicate or annotate a copy for you.

These are now available to pre-order direct from Juliette at her web site HERE.


About Juliette

Juliette van der Molen is a transatlantic writer and poet currently living in the Greater NYC area. She is an intersectional feminist and member of the LGBTQIA community. She is the poetry editor for Mookychick Magazine and a seasoned spoken word performer. She has performed in several places including New York City and Philadelphia.

Her books include: Death Library: The Exquisite Corpse Collection and Mother, May I?. Her work has also appeared in Burning House Press, Kissing Dynamite, Memoir Mixtapes, Collective Unrest and several other publications. Her next book, Anatomy of A Dress, will publish in December 2019 through The Hedgehog Poetry Press..

You can connect with her on Twitter via @j_vandermolen.


  • Title: Anatomy of a Dress
  • ISBN: 978-1-9160908-9-7
  • Pages: 36
  • Order Signed Copies direct from Juliette van der Molen HERE

These poems deal with the messages sent and interpreted by the way women have historically been encouraged to dress and keep themselves, mainly for the pleasure and the subjugation of the patriarchy. Folded into these pieces are my own experiences that have caused me much internal conflict when I choose my own clothing. Sometimes these encouragements or rules were handed down by those of our own gender (i.e. grandmothers, mothers) and reinforced by a society that has a vested interest in women knowing their place. The poetry in this manuscript is crafted to speak loudly of the struggles that women go through, both physical and emotional, when making a decision that most men would consider simple–

What should I wear today?

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