* We believe in the serial comma.

* Here's our feeling on the bios. We prefer them to be entertaining, but above all they should be useful. Hence we include email addresses and website where you can find the writers, if the writers agree to this. We don't like to list awards or graduate degrees unless they are useful for readers. (We suspect these are not useful for readers.) However, we are happy to list other places you might find these writers' work, and where they teach or work, if you want to find them and send them cash or love or creepy or dirty or just plain sweet photos.

Sara Adams is a Montessori teacher in Portland, OR. She has two forthcoming chapbooks: Poems for Ivan (Porkbelly Press) and Western Diseases (Dancing Girl Press). She also has work in litmags such as Shampoo Poetry and tNY Press's Electronic Encyclopedia of Experimental Literature. More info, including a link to her co-written full-length New Translation of Twilight, at her [website]. [email]

Caitlin Barasch lives in Manhattan. She enjoys chai lattes, guacamole, plane rides, her dogs, Broadway musicals, and Australian accents. Her fiction has recently appeared in Hobart, Word Riot, and Grasslimb. [email]

Sam Cha lives and writes in Cambridge, MA. His work has appeared in or is forthcoming from Amethyst Arsenic, apt, Anderbo, Better, decomP, Cleaver, Printer's Devil Review, Memorious, RHINO, and Toad. He's a poetry editor at Radius and at Off the Coast. [email]

J'Lyn Chapman teaches in the Jack Kerouac School at Naropa University. Her pedagogy-of-conversation chapbook, The Form Our Curiosity Takes is recently out from Essay Press. With Michelle Naka Pierce, she co-edits the poetics journal, Something on Paper. [email]

Jennifer S Cheng writes lyric essays and poetry from her American home in San Francisco. She is the author of a chapbook, Invocation: an Essay (New Michigan Press), and has work in Tin House, the Collagist, Mid-American Review, Sonora Review, and elsewhere. She is interested in the ways in which house inscribes itself on the body, and vice versa. [website] [email]

Christopher Cokinos is the author of three books of literary nonfiction, including, most recently, Bodies, of the Holocene (Truman State University Press). He's the co-editor, with Eric Magrane, of the forthcoming anthology The Sonoran Desert: A Literary Field Guide (Arizona). He has poems from this manuscript, tentatively titled The Archive of Obsolete Futures, recent or forthcoming in TYPO, Matter, Blackbox Manifold, Ecotone, Orion, and elsewhere. He divides his time between Tucson and Logan Canyon, Utah, and between the End-Permian and the Anthropocene.

Will Cordeiro cannot drive a car. He is not on any social media. Some question if he is American. Others, whether he is human.

Meg Cowen's first poetry collection, Elastic Shriek Machine, is forthcoming in 2016 from Knut House Press. She builds new furniture, restores old furniture and knocks down plaster walls in her mid 19th century farmhouse. She is the founding editor of Pith, an online journal of experimental literary things. [email]

Darren C Demaree is the author of As We Refer to Our Bodies (8th House, 2013), Temporary Champions (Main Street Rag, 2014), The Pony Governor (2015, After the Pause Press) and Not For Art Nor Prayer (8th House, 2015). He is the Managing Editor of the Best of the Net anthology. He is currently living in Columbus, Ohio with his wife and children. [email]

Originally from Cleveland, Matt Kilbane is a PhD student in English at Cornell University. [email]

Sandra Gail Lambert writes fiction and memoir. Among the places her work has been accepted are Brevity, New Letters, The Weekly Rumpus, Hippocampus, the North American Review, Arts & Letters, and Water~Stone. Her novel, The River's Memory, was published by Twisted Road. She lives with her partner in Gainesville, Florida, a home base for trips to her beloved rivers and marshes. [website] [email]

Kate McLean is an artist, designer, researcher at the Royal College of Art in London, and university senior lecturer in graphic design at Canterbury Christ Church University, England. She is also a mapper of urban smellscapes in cities around the world. [website] [twitter]

Brian Miller grew up on Long Island and now lives in Brooklyn. He is currently at work on his first novel. [email]

Brad Aaron Modlin's work has appeared in places such as River Teeth, Denver Quarterly, StoryQuarterly, Indiana Review, Florida Review, Superstition Review, ProximityMagazine.org, MonkeyBicycle.net, ThreadcountMag.org, and RHINOpoetry.org. He is at Ohio University, where he serves on the staff of New Ohio Review and Quarter After Eight: A Journal of Innovative Literature. [email]

Rajiv Mohabir received the 2014 Intro Prize in Poetry by Four Way Books for his first full-length collection The Taxidermist’s Cut (March 2016) and the 2015 Kundiman Prize for The Cowherd’s Son (forthcoming 2018). His poetry and translations appear in Best American Poetry 2015, Quarterly West, Guernica, and Prairie Schooner. Currently he is pursuing a PhD in English from the University of Hawai'i, where he teaches poetry and composition. [website] [email]

Anthony J Mohr’s work has appeared in, among other places, California Prose Directory, The Christian Science Monitor, The Coachella Review, Eclectica, Front Porch Journal, The MacGuffinWord Riot, and ZYZZYVA. Three of his pieces have been nominated for the Pushcart Prize. By day he is a judge on the Superior Court in Los Angeles. Once upon a time, he was a member of The L.A. Connection, an improv theater group. [email]

JoAnna Novak is a writer of fiction, nonfiction, and poetry. She lives in Massachusetts.

Cameron Price is a founding editor of Duende, a digital literary journal dedicated to showcasing underrepresented voices in the literary ecosystem. His experimental video poems and text-based poetry have appeared in Small Po[r]tions, Humble Pie, Sixfold, Mount Island Magazine, Written River, The Destroyer, and the 6th Cairo Video Festival. He lives in Ann Arbor, MI. [email]

Katharine Rauk is the author of Beautiful Pathology, forthcoming from Tinderbox Editions in 2016, as well as the chapbook Basil (Black Lawrence Press). She has poems published in Pleiades, Harvard Review, Beloit Poetry Journal, Best of the Net 2012, and many others. She reviews books for SCOUT and teaches at North Hennepin Community College. [email] [website]

Anne Marie Rooney is the author of Spitshine (Carnegie Mellon University Press, 2012), as well as two chapbooks. Her work has been twice featured in the Best American Poetry anthology. A co-founder of Line Assembly, she currently lives in New Orleans, where she works as a teaching artist. [website] [email]

Courtney Sender's fiction has won first place in Glimmer Train's fiction open and the Lawrence Prize for best story published in Michigan Quarterly Review in 2014. Her stories also appear in American Short Fiction, Crazyhorse, Tin House online, Moment, Alaska Quarterly Review, and Kenyon Review. [website] [email]

Jennifer Willoughby is a Minneapolis poet and freelance copywriter. Winner of the 2015 Lindquist & Vennum Poetry Prize, judged by Dana Levin, her first book, Beautiful Zero, was published by Milkweed Editions in December 2015.