The latest issue features work by Lila Rabinovich, A. Poythress, Stephanie Cotsirilos, Andrew Hughes, KJ Hannah Greenberg, Donald Zagardo, Susan Margaret Scott, Fernando Meisenhalter, Claire Faugeroux, Paul Beckman, Robert Wexelblatt, B.L. Makiefsky, Thomas Genevieve, and Hillary Jo Foreman.
The “Passage Issue” is now on sale and features the poetry, fiction, and creative nonfiction of ten writers, with cover art by Naji Chalhoub.
We’re back with our newly designed website, bringing you an issue with featured poet Mark Wunderlich. Joshua Corey reviews From the Files of the Immanent Foundation by Norman Finkelstein. Aldon Mielsen with “White Mischief Redux.” Poems by Karen Skolfield, Stephanie Burt, Troy Jollimore, G.C. Waldrep, Carol Moldaw, Bradford Tie, Angie Estes, and more.
In this issue, find fiction by Sheila Thorne, Gerhard Schneibel, Andrea Lewis, Dinah Cox, Gregg Williard, and A. Muia. Poetry by Lukas Hall, Aaron Coleman, Brionne Janae, Emily Mohn-Slate, Chelsea Dingman, Julia Dasbach, John Sibley Williams, Cameron McGill, Betsy Johnson-Miller, and more. Art by our featured artist Chris Kappmeier.
True Story #21: "On Running," by Megan Baxter, is simultaneously a meditation on the pursuit of running, a reflection on Lewis and Clark’s endeavor to map the continent, and an exploration of the body’s limitations, which asks: Is it possible to outrun yourself?
In this issue of The Woven Tale Press: Laura Arciniega, Monica Coyne, Alan Elyshevitz, Sandrine Hermand-Grisel, Sky Kim, Bob Meszaros, David Mitchell, Andrea Rae, Joseph Reyes, Naomi Schlinke, Stacy Slaten, Heidi Stauff, David Wheldon, and Terri Witek.
This issue features work from Heather Christle, Khaled Mattawa, René Steinke, Farah Ali, and Peter Orner, among many others. The cover reflects the issue’s particular focus on oil, as explored through several pieces: María Sonia Cristoff’s essay “The Dogs of Cañadón Seco” (from her newly-released book False Calm, translated by Katherine Silver), Bernard Quiriny’s story “Black Tides” (translated by Edward Gauvin), and Keija Parsinnen’s story “The Pearl Diver’s Son.”
Gird yourselves, gentle readers, for an adventure of mystery, wonder, faith, and conscience as our writers and artists explore these tensions in kitchens, foster homes, church camps, dystopian fables, flowers, love, earthworks, ghost ships, funerals, migrations, grief, nunneries, deer stands, airports and even a powder room.