Isn’t it intriguing how the word “humanity” is describes virtue, and yet, human beings are notorious for ultimately destroying just about everything we touch? Exhibit A: Mother Earth. Exhibit B: Each other.There’s no denying it — human beings are curious creatures. For a species which perpetually glorifies goodness, we tend to do an awful lot of crooked things. Still, the question remains: are human beings plagued by evil, or are we actually the plague ourselves? Enter Armageddon. These poems tackle that truth no one really wants to swallow: good and evil are at war, and darkness is prevailing. Of course, both wickedness and righteousness shriek from the pages of Armageddon, but it’s fair to say that depravity runs dominant in this book. The dystopian poems in Armageddon exist to satisfy your soul's grimmest cravings, and feed it with the truth it seeks. This book is not for the faint of heart, but it is for John Milton, the creative and misunderstood genius who doesn't deserve to spend so much time turning in his grave, and for anyone who is sick of this inhumane world. More so, Armageddon’s for my misfits. Consider these poems medicine: something to soften your suffering.