Illustrator: Miroslav Nikolić
Let the sky comfort me by: Slavica Milošević "Let the sky comfort me" is a collection of essays and poetry. It expresses the creative impression of strong emotions and feelings. - BUY BOOK
Her books highlight the style of reflective lyric poetry, essays, poetry in prose, micro essays, intertextuality, and literary collage.
Blog and media writing
Slavica is a contributor to the Art website PULSE, and blogs for the prestigious media in Israel: Jerusalem post and Times of Israel.
Thoughts & news
About life, books, poetry and ideas... On the Blog, you can read the latest news, interviews and thoughts.

Promotion of the new book
“Hladne vatre”

21.10. on 63rd BELGRADE BOOK FAIRVisit us on the exhibition stand of Draslar publisher

About author
Slavica Milošević

Born on 14th of August 1992, in Cetinje.

She is a published author of seven books, two of them dramas. One book was published in English and is a collection of selected essays published in her mother tongue.

Her work includes essays, poetry in prose, reflective lyric poetry, micro essays, intertextuality, and literary collage.

She is a Professional Member of PEN America, a contributor to the Art website PULSE, and blogs for the prestigious media in Israel Jerusalem post and Times of Israel. Her texts are also published by the website Montenegrina.

Latest thoughts on The Times of Israel


New book on sale! Blue orange

Book promotion "Blue orange"
“A good writer is echoing with true sentences that break hard and painfully like an ax which cuts a healthy tree in an abandoned forest.”Slavica Milošević

promocija knjige "Plava pomorandza"
New titles

When Caryatids Cry

In the focus of her literary creativity, two new projects are currently promoting, "When Caryatids Cry" and "You, Me and Prevert". With great respect, Slavica explains the powerful experience of beautiful statues on the temple in the shape of women that resulted in a collection of poems.


You, Me and Prevert

"You, Me and Prevert" is a drama, written in the form of intertextuality inspired by Prevert poems.
Through the characters we see an unusual form of intertextuality, while maintaining the core of the drama as well as the originality of Prevert's poems.

"I sat by the window looking out at the dense darkness, and from time to time, glanced up at the stars. I wasn’t leaving them. The universe rode along with me. I recognised the shapes of the constellations. Perhaps the universe accompanied us on our journey into eternity when we concluded the little incident we call life? I stretched out on the seat and from time to time I fingered the passport inside my breast pocket. ‘Up there, there are no borders, no passports,’ the babbler within me babbled. ‘There are no Nazis. Could a star be a Nazi? Up there, there is no lack of living space. Up there – let us hope – you don’t have to fight for your existence if you exist.’"
  • Isaac Bashevis Singer
  • "Lost in America"
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