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  • Volume/Number/Issue/Date Volume 40 Number 4, July/August 2018

The latest issue of the Kenyon Review is out, offering an extraordinary range of voices. Fiction by Mahreen Sohail, Anjanette Delgado, and Charles Johnson; nonfiction by Kimiko Hahn and Rodger Kamenetz; and poetry by Victoria Chang, Arthur Sze, Joanna Klink, Cintia Santana, Peter Everwine, and more. Plus, two book reviews.

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  • Volume/Number/Issue/Date July 2018 online

The July issue is now online featuring Kim Fahner, Vivien Jones, Usha Kishore, Rona Laycock, Donna Masini, Ronald Moran, Fiona Sinclair, Sue Spiers, Francine Witte. Reviews of Donna Masini’s 4:30 Movie and Usha Kishore’s Immigrant.

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  • Volume/Number/Issue/Date Volume 34 Number 2, Spring 2018

The MacGuffin’s Spring 2018 issue features new poetry by Poet Hunt 23 guest judge, Alberto Álvaro Ríos. Sonja Johanson submits an ode to her favorite amphibians Jim Daniels remembers an important moment in DiPalma’s “Blow Out.” This issue’s prose selections include Brenna Lemieux’s “Following Suit,” a novel family drama with a bit of a twist ending, and Steven Hundley’s “Elsohn,” a masterful narrative about dealing with the cards that are given to—or forced upon—you. Two pieces of creative nonfiction this time: Tamara Adleman’s “Life Is Short, But Art Is Long” and Barbara Rebbeck’s chilling “The Russians are coming . . . .”

In our Spring 2018 issue, Frances McCue teaches American Literature in Marrakesh, Iman Mersal (translated by Robin Moger) searches for her mother in an old photograph, and Nahal Suzanne Jamir reflects on the dreams surrounding her mother’s loss of vision. Fiction by Jane Bradley, Nicholas Delbanco, Ally Glass-Katz, and Fahima Haque. Poetry by Benjamin Alfaro, Fady Joudah, Shane McCrae, David Mura, Nkosi Nkululeko, Jacqueline Osherow, Lena Khalaf Tuffaha, and Kamelya Youssef.

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  • Volume/Number/Issue/Date Issue 84, July 2018 online

This month’s Featured Selection includes an interview with and work by Angela Ball. Sarah Huener reviews Cruel Futures by Carmen Giménez Smith. Mark Scroggins pens “Why Swinburne? (An Open Letter)” in the Essays and Comment section. Featured poetry selections this month include work by Tara Skurtu, William Trowbridge, Wayne Miller, Max Temmerman, Bob Hicok, Andrei Codrescu, Kathy Fagan, and more.

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  • Volume/Number/Issue/Date Volume 82, Fall 2018

Willow Springs is an award winning magazine run out of Eastern Washington University's MFA program. Issue 82 features prose and poetry from Rob Carney, Leila Chatti, R.M.Cooper, Molly Giles, Peter LaBerge, Brooke Matson, Bailey Gaylin Moore, an interview with Kim Barnes, and more.

Our latest issue brings an eclectic mix of work by Elizabeth Albert, Dina Elenbogen, Lynn Castell Harper, Jay Kelly, Michael Kesselman, Nguyen Thi Mai, Froso Papadimitriou, Dian Parker, David Quinn, stephanie roberts, Robert B. Shaw, Greg Skol, Hanna Vogel, and Eric Zener.

The writers in the Summer 2018 issue use the three elements: Jazz, Cradle, and Recluse. Art and photography by Gregg Chadwick, Ann-Marie Brown, John Chavers, Anna Martin, Jennie MacDonald, and more; fiction by Daien Guo and Nina Schuyler; nonfiction by Laken Emerson; and poetry by Devon Balwit, Lea Graham, Nancy McCabe, Judith Waller Carroll, Lois Harrod, Alexander Radison, Anna Wang, and more.

Khadijah Queen (Prairie Erasure & Other Poems). Sharon Olds "The Engagement" & Other Poems. Kimiko Hahn "Regeneration" & "She Sells Seashells." Plus new poems by Justin Boening, Lynn Melnick, Frank Sherlock, and Maggie Smith.

This issue’s flash features work by Karen Schauber, Hákon Gunnarsson, David Evan Krebs, Annie Dawid, Sean Murphy, Claire Morgan-Heredia, Hannah Stevens, Brianne Agnizle, Paul Luikart, Vivek Santhosh, Daniel Soule, Geoffrey Forsyth, Mary Kane, Robert Pope, and Kristi Stokes.

The Massachusetts Review's Summer Issue features nature-fueled poetry from Bob Hicok and Massachusetts native James Haug, an except from a novel by Mhani Alaoui, an analysis of Kamila Shamsie's latest novel by Claire Chambers, and a story of family and fascism by Mirfet Piccolo as translated by Anne Milano Appel. MR's summer issue also features a poem by Ortsion Bartana translated by Hana Inbar and Robert Manaster, an essay about Haitian forests by Sarah Rose Cadorette, and a memoir of his life in 60s Paris by Gerald Williams, along with staggering, expressive cover art and portfolio by Panteha Abareshi.

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  • Volume/Number/Issue/Date Volume 212 Number 4, July/August 2018

Yoko Ono, Krista Franklin, Terrance Hayes, Lynn Melnick, Victoria Chang, Michael Dickman, Joyce Carol Oates, and many others.

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  • Volume/Number/Issue/Date Volume 14 Number 4, July/August 2018

In the latest issue: James Palombo on Anthony Bourdain, Fabia Wong on immigration, Chuck Haupt interviews photographer Stéphane Vereecken and Mark Karlin interviews Henry A. Giroux in “The Nightmare of Neoliberal Facism,” Stephen Poleskie pens a “Then & Now” segment titled “Leaving Moscow?” Poetry by Cammy Pedrosa, reviews by Emily Vogel and Snack Cat, photographer updates on Ellen Jantzen and Larry Hamill, and much more.

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  • Volume/Number/Issue/Date Volume 19 Number 2, Spring 2018

This issue features work by Suzanne Roberts, Heather M. Surls, Thomas Larson, Wendy Bone, Anton DiSclafani, Mark Beaver, Jill Christman, Bonnie Ilza Cisneros, Carol D. Marsh, Emily Sinclair, Alia Volz, and Tom Montgomery Fate.

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  • Volume/Number/Issue/Date Number 14, 2018

23-page interview with best-selling fiction writer Robin Black; prose by Robin Black (short story), Phillip Lopate (essay), and others; poetry by Tony Hoagland, Mark Halliday, Jessica Greenbaum, Dennis Nurkse, and others. Check with your local Barnes & Noble or independent bookstore. If it isn’t on the shelves, ask for it!

The July 2018 issue of World Literature Today is bursting at the seams with lively summer reading. In a powerful essay from the cover feature, German novelist Jenny Erpenbeck maps the blind spots of globalization, challenging Western complacencies. In another brilliant essay, Ladan Osman takes the measure of Childish Gambino’s “This Is America” video. Other highlights include an interview with Chris Abani, a portfolio of Kurdish poetry, and a sharply observed short story by Sylvie Weil. As always, the rest of the issue is packed with additional poetry, fiction, essays, book reviews, and reading recommendations from all over the world.

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  • Volume/Number/Issue/Date Volume 17, Spring 2018

This issue features the 2018 Dogwood Award Winners: Misha Rai in nonfiction, Kim Garcia in poetry, and Landon Houle in fiction. Also included: nonfiction by Calvin Hennick and Mariflo Stephens; poetry by David Tucker, Veronica Patterson, Kosrof Chantikian, K. T. Landon, Jaclyn Weber, and more; and fiction by John Blair, David DeGusta, and Rick Krizman.

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  • Volume/Number/Issue/Date Volume 42 Number 1, 2018

Includes 2017 Editors’ Award winners Renée Branum (creative nonfiction), Allison Adair (poetry), and Eliza Robertson (fiction) and finalists Rebecca Morgan Frank (poetry), Dana Roeser (poetry), Mike Alberti (fiction), and Lenore Hart (fiction), as well as Leiby Chapbook finalist Bill Glose. Additional work by Jessica Guzman Alderman, Bruce Bond, Mar Colón-Margolies, Melissa Crowe, Natalie Disney, Hannah Farley, Patricia Foster, Lukas Ray Hall, Tony Hoagland, Mark Jarman, Alyssa Jewell, Cameron Alexander Lawrence, Kathleen Lee, David Moody, Kathryn Nuernberger, Kristin Robertson, J. Allyn Rosser, Anum Sattar, Casey Thayer, Dean Marshall Tuck, John Sibley Williams, and Robert Wrigley. Cover art by Dengke Chen.

In this issue of The Louisville Review: poetry by Edison Dupree, Burnside Soleil, Doug Ramspeck, Lisa Coffman, Marcus Benjamin Ray Bradley, Wenli Dickinson, Roy Bentley, Jane Zwart, Bill Brown, Jack Ridl, and more; fiction by Colby Vargas, Elizabeth Burton, Michael Lowenthal, and Clara Sawson; drama by Bridgette Dutta Portman, Taj Whitesell, and Jane B. Jones; and nonfiction by Matthew Fadel, Katie Walsh, Mary Anna Evans, and Richard Goodman. Plus, in the Children’s Corner: Rachel Litchman, Amika Sethia, and Ryan Wu.

Art by Leah Oates, fiction by Sarah Freligh, nonfiction by Shaun Anderson, poetry by E. Kristin Anderson, and additional imagery by Seyo Cizmic, Beth Starger, and Susan Solomon

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