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Katy Haas

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Issue No. 13 of wildness features poetry from Kelli Russell Agodon, Muriel Leung, Michael Schmeltzer, amongst others, as well as fiction and non-fiction from Chris Ames, An Uong, and others, and an interview with Prabda Yoon.

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Breathing Life into Politics

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Space: The Final Socialist Frontier? AN interview with Kim Stanley Robinson

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Bookstore open 10-6 Tuesday-Saturday. We carry more than 38,000 books, and The Second Story Cafe serves excellent home cooked breakfasts and lunches. We host monthly and special events throughout the year, including a writing group that meets the first Monday of each month.

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Once Upon a Thyme is a locally owned bookshop providing community for food admirers.

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IOLit fiction, nonfiction, poetry, art, photography, screenplays, reviews online online

Betwixt-and-Between

April 11, 2018
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Jenny Boully’s essays are ripe with romance and sensual pleasures, drawing connections between the digression, reflection, imagination, and experience that characterize falling in love as well as the art of arranging words on a page. Literary theory, philosophy, and linguistics rub up against memory, dreamscapes, and fancy, making the practice of writing a metaphor for the illusory nature of experience.

Carry You

April 11, 2018
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Carry You is an intense read, a linked collection of finely intertwined stories expertly dealing with the intricate nature of blame, complicity, duty and war. These stories are masterful without being heavy-handed. Each story in this collection is a satisfaction.” —Amina Gautier

GeNtry!fication

April 11, 2018
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Chaun Webster draws from an interest in the work of sign in graffiti, the layering of collage, and the visuality of text. These methods are used in Webster’s work to investigate race—specifically the instability of blackness and black subjectivities, geography, memory, and the body. Much of these investigations engage the question of absence, how to archive what is missing from the landscape particularly as a number of communities watch in real time, neighborhoods once populated with familiar presences, dissolve in the vernacular of redevelopment and its attendant colonial logic.

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