[ToC]

 

 

THESE ARE OUR CONTRIBUTORS TO ISSUE [19.4]. ENJOY THE AWESOME. IF YOU DO NOT ENJOY THE AWESOME SUFFICIENTLY, PLEASE CONTACT MANAGEMENT VIA THE [MASTHEAD].

* 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.

Bradley Bazzle is the author of Trash Mountain, a novel, and lives in Athens, Georgia. Having completed his schooling at the precocious age of thirty-six, he plans to spend the next fifteen years pestering his daughter. [website] [email]

Katherine Beaman is a civil engineer and criticism writer who lives in Atlanta, Georgia. Additional critical writing by her may be found at the website she manages, Commonplace Review, as well as 3:AMAsymptote Journal, and Burning House Pressamong other outlets. [email

James Brubaker is the author of The Taxidermist's Catalog (Braddock Avenue Books), Black Magic Death Sphere: (science) fictions (Urban Farmhouse), Liner Notes (Subito), and Pilot Season (sunnyoutside). His work has also appeared in Zoetrope: All Story, The Normal School, The Collagist, Michigan Quarterly Review, Hobart, theRS500, Indiana Review, and Booth, among other venues. He teaches writing at Southeast Missouri State University Press, where he also directs that university's press, and edits the literary journal Big Muddy. [email] [twitter] [website]

Chase Burke lives in Florida, where he is never not sweating. His fictions can be found in Glimmer Train, Salt Hill, Sycamore Review, Western Humanities Review, The Offing, and Electric Literature, among other venues. [twitter] [email]

Jamison Crabtree lives in other people's houses. His book of poems lamenting the deaths of movie monsters, rel[am]ent], was awarded the Word Works' Washington Prize. His digital chapbook of video-game poems about illness, please please get over here please, is available on Cartridge Lit. [email] [twitter

Adam Day is the author of Left-Handed Wolf (LSU Press, 2020), and editor of the anthology Divine Orphans of the Poetic Project (1913 Press, forthcoming), as well as Model of a City in Civil War (Sarabande Books), and Badger, Apocrypha (PSA). He directs The Baltic Writing Residency in Sweden, Scotland, Blackacre Nature Preserve, as well as the Stormé DeLarverie residency for underrepresented writers. He is also publisher of the forthcoming literary and culture magazine, Action, Spectacle. [email]

Jaclyn Dwyer is the author of The Bride Aflame (Black Lawrence Press, 2019). She teaches in Ohio where she lives with her husband and three children. [email]

Kimberly Garza is an assistant professor of English at the University of Texas at San Antonio. Her fiction and essays have appeared in Creative Nonfiction, TriQuarterly, Bennington Review, Huizache, and elsewhere. She can’t cook Filipino food as good as her mom could, but she definitely makes better breakfast tacos. [email]

Kathleen Heil is a writer, dancer, translator, and faculty member of the Berlin Writers' Workshop. Recent poems appear in The New Yorker, Fence, Beloit Poetry Journal, Witness, Puerto del Sol, Barrow Street, Sixth Finch, Colorado Review, and elsewhere.  [website] [email]

Lesley Heiser is a Maine writer and social justice warrior. Her work appears in Boulevard, Puerto del Sol, Ms., Rumpus, The Nervous Breakdown, Taproot, and elsewhere. She contributes behind the scenes at the Atticus Review and Carve. [email]

Christopher Kempf is the author of the poetry collection Late in the Empire of Men, which won the 2015 Levis Prize in Poetry from Four Way Books. [email]

Amy Long's first book, Codependence: Essays (September 2019), won Cleveland State University Poetry Center's 2018 Essay Collection Competition, judged by Brian Blanchfield. Her work has appeared in Best American Experimental Writing 2015, Hayden's Ferry Review, Ninth Letter, and elsewhere, including as a Notable essay in Best American Essays 2018 and at the drug historyblog Points, where she serves as a contributing editor. [email]

Her days in Cyprus long behind her, Margaret MacInnis, a Massachusetts native, lives and writes in Iowa City. Her most recent work appears in Brevity and NELLE, and she has been published widely in journals such as Alaska Quarterly Review, Colorado Review, Gettysburg Review, Gulf Coast, and River Teeth. These days, being a mother to eight-year-old Lila, and a personal assistant to Marilynne Robinson, keeps her busy. [email]

Originally from Louisiana's Gulf Coast, Nick Molbert lives and writes in Southern Ohio. You can find his poems at American Literary Review, The Cincinnati Review, Missouri Review, Permafrost, South Carolina Review, and others. His most recent poetry reviews are forthcoming from The Adroit Journal and Pleiades. [email] [twitter]

Daniel Neff's poetry has been published in Zyzzyva, Ninth Letter, and Whiskey Island, among others. Daniel lives in Ann Arbor, MI, where Daniel teaches creative writing and English composition at the University of Michigan and with the InsideOut Literary Arts Project in Detroit. [email]

Kate Partridge is the author of the poetry collection Ends of the Earth (U. of Alaska Press), and her poems have appeared in Denver Quarterly, Yale Review, Pleiades, and other journals. She is a graduate fellow at the University of Southern California.

Kent Shaw lives in New England. Someone in the Navy told him it's the center of the universe. That guy was from New Hampshire. [email]

Cameron Thomas Snyder lives with his girlfriend in rural New Mexico, where he writes and commutes fourteen miles round-trip to check his mail. His stories and essays have appeared or are forthcoming in Subtropics, The Normal School, Barrelhouse, Entropy, and elsewhere. He'd love to hear from you. [ebay] [email]

Maggie Su lives, teaches, and sings bad karaoke in Cincinnati, Ohio, with her twelve-year-old turtle, Leo. Her work has appeared in Mid-American Review, Joyland, The Offing, The Journal, Green Mountains Review, SmokeLong Quarterly, and elsewhere. She serves as a staff reader for Cincinnati Review and Ploughshares. [twitter] [email]

Bryce Thornburg is a PhD student in the English department at Cornell University, where he works on nineteenth and twentieth-century poetry. His work has appeared in The Brooklyn Review, Berkeley Poetry Review, and Rain Taxi. He is originally from Manteca, California. [email]

Woody Woodger's first chapbook, postcards from glasshouse drive, is from Finishing Line Press. Woodger's poetry and essays have appeared, or are forthcoming, in RFD, Exposition Review, peculiar, Prairie Margins, Barely South, Rock and Sling, and Mass Poetry Festival, among others. She works as a substitute teacher as well as a Poet in Residence with the Here and Now in Pittsfield MA. [website] [email]