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2015 Nelligan Prize for Short Fiction Winner

Published November 30, 2015 Posted By
LukeDaniBlueFrom Editor Stephanie G'Schwind's Editors' Page for the Fall/Winter 2015 issue of Colorado Review:

Twelve years ago, with the support of Emily Hammond and Steven Schwartz, now Colorado Review’s fiction editor, we founded the Nelligan Prize for Short Fiction as a way to honor the memory of Liza Nelligan, a dear friend and Colorado State University English Department alumna. Nelligan passed away in 2003, and the Prize seeks to celebrate her life, work, and love of creative writing by awarding an honorarium and publication each year to the author of an outstanding short story. This year’s winner, featured in this issue, is Luke Dani Blue’s “Bad Things That Happen to Girls,” selected by Lauren Groff, who says of this story,
The magic in this story is subtle and slow-building and so unprepossessing that, while reading it, I understood I was holding my breath only when the story started to swim before me. Poor Birdie, poor Tricia! This story’s wisdom resides in the complicated web of emotion between mother and daughter, the gnarl of tenderness and fury and frustration and embarrassment, of primal loss and of overwhelming love. It’s a story that aches with truth and desperation, and I marvel at the way Blue ratchets up the motion, breath by breath, to the story’s logical but stunning end.
[Blue's winning story can be found in the Fall/Winter 2015 issue as well as on the Colorado Review website.]

GT 2015 Sept Family Matters Winners

Published November 27, 2015 Posted By
Glimmer Train has just chosen the winning stories for their September Family Matters competition. This competition is held once a year and is open to all writers for stories about family of all configurations. Glimmer Train’s monthly submission calendar may be viewed here.

macintyreFirst place: S. P. MacIntyre [pictured], of South Florida, wins $1500 for “Pinch.” His story will be published in Issue 98 of Glimmer Train Stories.

Second place: Christopher Bundy, of Atlanta, GA, wins $500 for “80,000,000.” His story will also be published in an upcoming issue of Glimmer Train, increasing his prize to $700.

Third place: D. C. Lambert, of Haddenfield, NJ, wins $300 for “That Your Reality Is the Only Reality.”

A PDF of the Top 25 winners can be found here.

Deadline soon approaching! Short Story Award for New Writers: November 30
This competition is held quarterly and is open to all writers whose fiction has not appeared in a print publication with a circulation over 5000. No theme restrictions. Most submissions to this category run 1500-5000 words, but can go up to 12,000. First place prize is $1500. Second/third: $500/$300. Click here for complete guidelines.

BWR Chapbook: Colin Winnette

Published November 25, 2015 Posted By
colin winnetteThe Fall/Winter 2015 issue of University of Alambama's Black Warrior Review features the latest in their chapbook series: Loudermilk by Colin Winnette, author of Haints Stay (Two Dollar Radio, 2015), Coyote (Les Figues Press, 2015), Fondly (Atticus Books, 2013), Animal Collection (Spork Press, 2012) and Revelation (Mutable Sound, 2011).

American Life in Poetry :: Marge Saiser

Published November 25, 2015 Posted By
American Life in Poetry: Column 556

Marge Saiser is a Nebraskan who has written a number of deeply moving poems about love. Here’s one for our holiday season:

Thanksgiving for Two

The adults we call our children will not be arriving
with their children in tow for Thanksgiving.
We must make our feast ourselves,

slice our half-ham, indulge, fill our plates,
potatoes and green beans
carried to our table near the window.

We are the feast, plenty of years,
arguments. I’m thinking the whole bundle of it
rolls out like a white tablecloth. We wanted

to be good company for one another.
Little did we know that first picnic
how this would go. Your hair was thick,

mine long and easy; we climbed a bluff
to look over a storybook plain. We chose
our spot as high as we could, to see

the river and the checkerboard fields.
What we didn’t see was this day, in
our pajamas if we want to,

wrinkled hands strong, wine
in juice glasses, toasting
whatever’s next,

the decades of side-by-side,
our great good luck.

We do not accept unsolicited submissions. American Life in Poetry is made possible by The Poetry Foundation (, publisher of Poetry magazine. It is also supported by the Department of English at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. Poem copyright ©2014 by Marjorie Saiser, “Thanksgiving for Two,” (2014). Poem reprinted by permission of Marjorie Saiser. Introduction copyright © 2015 by The Poetry Foundation. The introduction's author, Ted Kooser, served as United States Poet Laureate Consultant in Poetry to the Library of Congress from 2004-2006.
academy gothic james tate hillSoutheast Missouri State University Press’s annual Nilsen Literary Prize for a First Novel award a $2,000 prize to winners, publication, and an invitation to read at the University.

James Tate Hill’s winning Academy Gothic was published this past October. The novel follows Tate Cowlishaw after finding the dead body of Scoot Simkins, dean of Parshall College.

From the publisher’s website:
Suspects aren’t hard to come by at the college annually ranked ‘Worst Value’ by U.S. News & World Report. While the faculty brace for a visit from the accreditation board, Cowlishaw’s investigation leads him to another colleague on eternal sabbatical. Before long, his efforts to save his job become efforts to stay alive. A farcical tale of incompetence and corruption, Academy Gothic scathingly redefines higher education as it chronicles the last days of a dying college.
Head over to the Southeast Missouri State University Press website to watch the Academy Gothic book trailer, read more about Hill's first novel, and order a copy.

NewPages Recommends Rain Taxi

Published November 24, 2015 Posted By
rain taxiBased in Minneapolis, Minnesota, Rain Taxi champions literary culture through the publication of reviews, interviews, and essays, publishing a chapbook series, and by hosting live literary events in the twin cities. Rain Taxi exists for readers and writers, literary publishers of all shapes and sizes, booksellers, educators, and kindred spirits who want books to flourish.

The print publication is distributed in over 250 locations nationwide (mostly independent bookstores) and is also available by subscription. An accompanying online edition, with completely different material, is posted each quarter as well. Together, the two publications offer readers a broad look at the noteworthy writing and art being published today.

Rain Taxi is run by a dedicated staff including Editor Eric Lorberer, published poet, essayist, critic and speaker/advocate for independent publishing and literary culture; Art Director and Business Manager Kelly Everding, UMass M.F.A. and author of the poetry chapbook Strappado for the Devil (Etherdome Press, 2004); and Editorial Assistant Alex Brubaker, B.A. Millersville University whose interests include 20th Century Eastern European Literature, David Foster Wallace, and the American Transcendentalists.

[Text from the Rain Taxi website.]

What Makes an Essay Literary?

Published November 24, 2015 Posted By
david lynn"Just what makes an essay literary ?" begins David H. Lynn's Editor's Notes in the Nov/Dec 2015 issue of Kenyon Review. "I’ve been challenged on that recently, not least because I’d like to extend the capaciousness of creative categories. These notes provide an early opportunity."

Included in his discussion were these comments:

  • Referencing Montaigne - "typically founded on memoir, reflection, or some other form of particular personal experience."
  • The writing can be "rich with the lyricism, the punch of fine fiction"; employ "rhythms, repetitions, and dramatically significant details."
  • "engages something external in the world and undertakes the research or journey necessary to bring the subject back to readers for reflection and meditation and greater knowledge."
  • Language: "Its rhythms, its diction, its metaphors are more than merely precise and effective—they exhibit a particular beauty of sound and sense and expression."
  • "The end here for the reader is pleasure. And literary writing strives always toward such feelings. We delight in, for example, le mot juste."
  • "the experience of fully engaging an essay’s tenor—the argument or subject or meaning—may sweep a reader toward a far deeper sense of fulfillment."
  • Reading the literary essay is "a process that catalyzes us into seeing in a new way, to grasping what may intuitively lie beyond language itself."
  • "readers themselves, engaged and moved by sharing in the transformative experience of the narrator, are not only enabled to see the world differently, they themselves are subtly but meaningfully transformed by the crucible of the literary."
Read the full edtiorial here.

Sewanee War Literature

Published November 23, 2015 Posted By
sewaneeThe newest issue of The Sewanee Review (Fall 2015) focuses on war literature with Architecture of Death: War and the Literature of War. The feature includes fiction and poetry as well as essays by Richard Tillinghast on Nathan Bedford Forrest and Robert Lacy on the home front during WWII along with essays by George Bornstein, Gerald L. Smith, Christopher Thornton, and Robert G. Walker. Jeffrey Meyers' essay "Hemingway and Goya" can be read on The Sewanee Review website along with Ann Lohner's fiction "The Iron Trap."

Syria Broadsides

Published November 23, 2015 Posted By
Lost Souls SyriaBroadsided Press has selected poems to accompany artwork for six collaborations in response to the war in Syria. Available for free download to share: work by Moustafa Jacoub and Kirun Kapur, Ira Joel Haber and Nick Almeida, Karen Cappotto and Lena Khalif Tuffaha, Janice Redman and Katherine DiBella Seluja, Sarah Van Sanden and Tiffany Higgins, Undine Brod and YOU - one poster with an image and no text, allowing you to add your own poem. A GREAT classroom assignment for teachers across disciplines as well as personal writing exercise - one that provides an outlet as well as outreach. The Broadsided website also includes a Q&A with each artist/writer about their works.

FIELD Symposium Russell Edson

Published November 19, 2015 Posted By
field 93According to the editors of FIELD Magazine, the publication's "association with Russell Edson goes all the way back to FIELD #7 (Fall 1972), which featured five of his prose poems, among them 'An Old Man's Son':
There was an old man who had a kite for a son, which he would let up into the air attached to a string, when he had need to be alone.
...And would watch this high bloom of himself, as something distant that will be close again...
"Those weren't the only prose poems in that issue; we also had one by W. S. Merwin, two by Jean Valentine, and four by Erica Pedretti . . . But everyone knew that if you wanted to talk about the prose poem in contemporary poetry, you began and ended with the strange, commanding genius of Edson."

Featured in FIELD #93 (Fall 2015), Russell Edson: A FIELD Symposium includes John Gallaher ("So Are We to Laugh or What"), Dennis Schmitz ("Edson's Animals"), Lee Upton ("Counting Russell Edson"), Charles Simic ("Easy as Pie"), B. K. Fischer ("Some Strange Conjunction"), and Jon Loomis ("Consider the Ostrich").

Georgia Review Chapbook Margaret Gibson

Published November 18, 2015 Posted By
margaret gibsonMargaret Gibson, author of the memoir The Prodigal Daughter and seven books of poetry, most recently Broken Cup (LSU Press, 2014), is featured in the Fall 2015 issue of The Georgia Review. Editor Stephen Corey writes a special thanks to Margaret Gibson in his introduction "for her cooperation with our proposal to present her sequence of poems as a singled-out chapbook feature." Set off with a title cover, artwork, and a font style different than the magazine's, Richer Than Prayer or Vow is fourteen unnumbered pages of eleven poems for readers to really sink into and enjoy.

Poetry About Art

Published November 18, 2015 Posted By
world literature todayThe newest issue of World Literature Today features poetry written about art. As Assistant Director and Editor in Chief of the publication describes it, "In this issue’s cover feature devoted to poetry inspired by post-1950 visual art, thirteen international poets fashion word-pictures that attempt not only to verbalize a visual analogue but to liberate moments of stasis from the prison-house of space. With each poem, you’ll find reproductions of the art that inspired it, allowing readers to witness the acts of transposition first-hand.

"As their point of departure, the twenty poems included in the section describe mostly paintings—oil, acrylic, gouache, or watercolor on canvas, board, masonite, wood, paper, cardboard, etc.—but also faded black-and-white photos from a family album and etched gourds. Several of the painters who inspired the poets have work in major art museums—Salvador Dalí, Elizabeth Murray, Remedios Varo, among others—yet some of the artists are relatively unknown. The majority of the poems featured are translations from other languages—Arabic, French, and Spanish—and all are published here for the first time in English."

Far Horizons Short Fiction Winner

Published November 18, 2015 Posted By
mark rogersIssue #192 of The Malahat Review features the winner of the 2015 Far Horizons Award for Short Fiction, Mark Rogers, "Heaven and Back Again, or The Goddit." Of Rogers' winning story, contest judge Elyse Friedman called it "a strange, modern-day fairy tale about children who escape the control of their parents—and the earthly realm—only to return as shells, their essence gone." In addition to publication, Rogers receives $1,000 and is featured in an interview with Jack Crouch on The Malahat Review website.

AQR Special Feature John Luther Adams

Published November 17, 2015 Posted By
john luther adamsAlaska Quarterly Review's Fall/Winter 2015 issue includes an incredible special feature, "They Were My People" by John Luther Adams. AQR introduces the seventy-five page section: "Drawn from his upcoming memoir Silences So Deep: A Memoir of Music and Alaska, Pulitzer Prize and Grammy-winning composer John Luther Adams writes about his music and deep friendship with Gordon Wright and John Haines. They were for him 'larger-than-life figures' and 'the embodiment of Alaska.'” Adams also shares photos and the score for "Mountains Without End" from A Northern Suite and "How the Sun Came to the Forest" from Forest Without Leaves. Alaska Quarterly Review has generously made this entire feature available online for readers to enjoy.

Southern Poetry Journal Editor Change

Published November 17, 2015 Posted By
ParhamWithout much ado, James Smith has stepped into the role of Editor for the Southern Poetry Review. In issue 53.1, he writes of working with Editor Robert Parham [pictured]: "Over the past six to seven years, I have attended with pleasure to our daily work of the journal, the direct contact with poets, the layout of each issue. A steadying voice, Bob always stayed close to what we do. It is an honor now to hold the title of editor and to continue with the work (and play) of the poetry journal that Bob has long cherished."

Poet David Kirby also offered "David Parham: An Appreciation" which appears alongside Smith's comment. Kirby writes: "I read once that pioneer anthropologist Franz Boas told his students that evertything is material, even one's own boredom, that we should never think we've seen something twice, because we haven't. In that sense, Robert Parham is not only a poet and teacher, as all of Southern Poetry Review's editors have been, but something of an anthropologist as well, that is, an observer first and foremost and then an illuminator of the small things that shape our lives and thus turn out to be much bigger than we think. [ . . .] Here and elsewhere, Parham echoes something that Mark Strand said, which is that we are lucky simply to be here at all, and because we are, we're obliged to pay attention, to respond to the world, to witness."

Parham will contiue on as Editor Emeritus, and he is honored (and likewise honors the publication and its readers) with several of his poems in this issue.

The Common Classroom Deal

Published November 17, 2015 Posted By
jennifer ackerThe Common offers a great 'package deal' for teachers who want to use the publication in their classrooms, including discounted subscription prices, plus a free desk copy and sample lesson plans. Classroom subscription includes two issues for every student, plus an in-person or Skype visit from Editor in Chief Jennifer Acker [pictured]. Subscription price: $17/student.

The Common features contemporary literature and art from around the world and can recommend issues for curriculum in:

the commonContemporary Literature
Creative Writing
Editing and Publishing
Travel Writing
Web Writing
Comparative Literature
Landscape and Architecture
Place-Focused Seminars
First-Year Seminars
Rhetoric and Composition
Interdisciplinary Studies
Translation Programs

The Common editors recommend the publication for high school, undergraduate, and graduate-level courses, helping meet the folowing objectives/core standards:

Help students develop critical thinking, close reading, and rigorous analytic writing skills.
Inspire creative expression.
Encourage students to think of themselves in the roles of editors and publishers.
Enrich knowledge of domestic and global languages, histories, and literatures.

New Lit on the Block :: The Wax Paper

Published November 16, 2015 Posted By
wax paperThe Wax Paper is a literary magazine "produced in a beautiful newsprint, broadsheet format (22" x 27.75") that still smells like ink when you open it up,” Publisher Nicholas Freeman boasts. But readers can also find The Wax Paper online on all digital formats with tech features not available in print, balancing the best of many worlds.

Freeman, founder and director of The Finch Gallery of Chicago, brought together resources from this and Hey Rat! Press of Los Angeles to publish all forms of moving words and still images in the print edition; the website posts images, texts, audio recordings, film, and animation selections in a full archive of contributor work.

Publishing four issues per year, Freeman tells me The Wax Paper name is derived from Studs Terkel’s first radio program, The Wax Museum. “We adopted Studs as our spirit animal while we were mapping out the aesthetics of The Wax Paper. It was only natural to honor him in the name of our project. Through The Wax Paper, we are devoted to continuing Studs’ sensibilities and charisma by publishing an eclectic range of work from artists skilled in their field and empathetic in the depiction of their characters.”

wax paper frontThe Wax Paper Editor Hans Hetrick has writing experience from poetry to technical manuals. As Freeman tells the story, the two “became acquainted 60 feet 6 inches away from each other as the famed battery in Chicago’s Mexican Baseball League. Post-game conversation found a common interest and belief that great art must possess a generosity of spirit, a genuine respect for its audience and its subjects, and a dedication to craft. We immediately began work publishing a chapbook, Fighting Love, filled with Hans’ poems and my illustrations. After the publication of Fighting Love, Hans started trying to sell me on founding a magazine. Eventually, I relented, and The Wax Paper was born.”

Freeman and Hetrick took their first cooperative publishing experience into their work on The Wax Paper as a publication open to all forms of written word, image, and any combination of the two. “The first priority of The Wax Paper,” Freeman explains, “is to expand our understanding of the people we share the world with, and in doing so, expand our understanding of ourselves. Works will be selected on their ability to illuminate the humanity and significance of the subjects that inhabit the work.”

Readers of The Wax Paper can expect to find well-crafted, lively work that explores the diverse range of the human condition. Contributors include poets, painters, playwrights, photographers, comedians, screenwriters, illustrators, essayists, fiction and nonfiction writers, translators, songwriters, muralists, storytellers, and anyone skilled in moving words and still images. The Wax Paper features unpublished and veteran artists like Richard Robbins, Thomas Maltman, Becky Fjelland Davis, Roger Hart, Karen Byers, Mike Lohre and Pulitzer Prize winning historian and author Garry Wills who honored the publication by writing their opening essay.

The Wax Paper accepts all forms of moving words and still images for their quarterly printed broadsheet. They are distributed nationally and all written work will be archived on their website. Current reading period is open until June 30th. All contributors are given a lifetime subscription.

CNF Tiny Tweets

Published November 14, 2015 Posted By
creative nonfictionIf you like six-word memoirs, you're going enjoy Creative Nonfiction's Tiny Truths - tweets on a given topic, which until November 15 is Weather. CNF is looking for "True stories—personal, historical, reported—about fog, drought, flooding, tornado-chasing, blizzards, hurricanes, hail the size of golfballs, or whatever's happening where you are... told within a single tweet. We're looking for tiny truths that will change the way we see the world around us. Or, you know, simply blow our hair back a bit or make us sweat." And because the tweet must include the tag #cnftweet, stories are actually limited to 130 characters.

For more on the craft of micro-essays, read The Square Root of Truth a virtual roundtable Q&A by "Fred," a collective of regular #cnftweet contributors (and named after one of the group’s members), discussing "what a successful cnftweet looks like, how seriously to take this form, and whether it can survive transplantation out of the ephemeral medium in which it germinated."

Don Quixote 400th Annivesary

Published November 13, 2015 Posted By
don quixote restless booksThis year has brought a number of ways to celebrate the 400th Anniversary of Miguel De Cervantes' Don Quixote. Restless Books has released a new edition of the novel introduced by leading Quixote scholar Ilan Stavans. This edition inaugurates Restless Classics: interactive encounters with great books and inspired teachers. Each Restless Classic is designed with original artwork, a new introduction for the trade audience, and a video teaching series and live online book club discussions led by experts. Each copy of the book comes with a set of instructions on how to access videos corresponding to specific aspects within the text.

The Hudson Review Autumn 2015 features the essay "Don Quixote or the Art of Becoming" by Antonio Muñoz Molina. The full text of the essay can be read on The Hudson Review website here.

Noy Holland on Punctuation

Published November 12, 2015 Posted By
noy holland"There are standards, and we can be obedient to them. We can ask punctuation to be of service to meaning, in service of clarification, a hand to hold, a breeze at our backs. Standard punctuation is easy and safe and encouraged. It becomes almost invisible. 'It was good enough for Shakespeare,' a teacher once told me, 'it's good enough for you.' Don't be silly, I think he was saying. Don't be a sophomore, or a sheep. Because he loved Bernhard and Beckett, too, their everlasting paragraphs induced by the substance and manner of what they had to say; there is nothing capricious about it. Nothing capricious about Merwin, whose unpunctuated, uncapitalized lines can look like leaves being blown from the page, light and dry and moving. Like wind in the fur of the foxes." From Noy Holland's Punctuation is When You Feel It, published in the Glimmer Train Bulletin #106.

Books :: Garrett Fiction Prize

Published November 11, 2015 Posted By
get a grip kathy flannKathy Flann’s second collection of stories Get a Grip was released last month from Texas Review Press. Winner of the 20145 George Garrett Fiction Prize, Get a Grip, according to the publisher’s website: “depict[s] a range of imagined lives . . . . All of the characters work out their struggles in the Baltimore region, channeling, in turns, the area’s charm, its despair, its humor, its self-doubt, its compassion. Get a Grip is a book about who we are when the cameras are off and the phone has died.”

Digital and print copies are available on the Texas Review Press website.

First Lines for 2016

Published November 11, 2015 Posted By
snoopy typingThe First Line literary magazine is built on the premise of jump-starting writers' imaginations. The publication provides the first line for writers and accepts fiction and non-fiction submissions for each issue based on that unique first line. Since 1999, readers have been able to enjoy a wealth of creativity that stems from these common start points. Recently, the first line held a contest for - First Lines! They received over 1,000 entries and selected four to use as the first lines for 2016:

Spring: “Unfortunately, there is no mistake,” she said, closing the file. (Submitted by Julia Offen)
Summer: By the fifteenth month of the drought, the lake no longer held her secrets. (Submitted by Julie Thi Underhill)
Fall: Mrs. Morrison was too busy to die. (Submitted by Victoria Phelps)
Winter: In the six years I spent tracking David Addley, it never occurred to me that he didn’t exist. (Submitted by Aysha Akhtar)

"But wait," says Editor David LaBounty, "there’s more. We felt several sentences that were submitted as first lines would have made great last lines, and since we needed a last line for the third issue of The Last Line, we decided to pick one more sentence. We chose the following to be the last line for the 2016 issue."

Issue 3 of The Last Line: It was hard to accept that from now on everyone would look at her differently. (Submitted by Adele Gammon)

In case you weren't sure, The Last Line annual lit mag is the same concept, only flipped: writers are provided with the last line as their prompt.

No excuses writers: you've been prompted!

Changes at Florida Review

Published November 10, 2015 Posted By
jocelyn bartkeviciusThe Florida Review writes: "After seven years of distinguished leadership, Jocelyn Bartkevicius [pictured] is stepping down from the editorship to pursue her own writing projects." Jocelyn will see issue 39.2 to press and has made selections to be included in 40.1, making a smooth transition to the new editor, Lisa Roney, writer, teacher, and author of the recently published Serious Darling: Creative Writing in Four Genres.

Nimrod 37th Awards Issue

Published November 10, 2015 Posted By
nimrod 37The Fall/Winter 2015 issue of Nimrod International includes the following winners, honorable mentions, finalists and semi-finalists of the 37th Nimrod Literary Awards.

Nimrod Literary Awards: The Pablo Neruda Prize in Poetry

Heather Altfeld, CA, “Two Pockets” and other poems

Leila Chatti, NC, “Momon Eats an Apple in Summer” and other poems

Grant Gerald Miller, OR, “Skin” and other poems
Berwyn Moore, PA, “Interferon” and other poems
Emily Van Kley, WA, “Varsity Athletics” and other poems

Nimrod Literary Awards: The Katherine Anne Porter Prize in Fiction

J. Duncan Wiley, NE, “Inclusions”

Emily Wortman-Wunder, CO, “Burning”

Stephanie Carpenter, MI, “The Sweeper”
Kristina Gorcheva-Newberry, VA, “The Heart of Things”

Driftwood Interviews Included

Published November 09, 2015 Posted By
driftwood press 24Some lit mags are able to feature a writer or two by providing an interview with authors whose works appear in the issue. For Driftwood Press Literary Magazine, amazingly, this 'feature' is standard.

Every contributor has the opportunity to include answers to some questions: When did you write this piece? What inspired this piece? Are any of its themes inspired by your own life? What part of this piece was conceived of first? Is there anything unique about your personal writing process? Who are some of your favorite authors? Which authors influenced this piece? What drew you to Driftwood Press?

In addition to a number of stock questions, there are also some which are tailored to the author or to the selected work, showing good editorial/interviewer sensibilities in eliciting information of interest to readers.

This is a remarkable feature in any magazine, adding informative and educational content to the reading. For writers looking for insight into the craft of other writers, and for readers looking for insight into their analysis and interpretation, a magazine full of these interviews is a boon. This is a publication I would recommend highly to teachers looking for accessible (and FREE) resources for students both in writing and literature courses. Getting a full scope of contemporary literature in a single source doesn't get much better than this.
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