Some of our offerings take advantage of the special tricks available on the internet. Enjoy them here!
“Mad Heat Be Praised,” by Kat Meads.
“Purple Eyeshadow,” by Rene Denfield.
“Parsing The Big Sleep”: three writer-editors talk about tackling a monolithic work of literature–the style, the background, the collaboration, the noir of it all.
“Flask,” a poem by Ellen Stone.
“My Good Name,” by Christine Gelineau–on what happens when innocent ego surfing turns up an evil Doppelgänger.
“Such a Beautiful Tomb,” by Charlotte Simmonds–on looking out of the tomb, rather than into it.
“Two Hats at Once“: a book publicist becomes an author–and promotes her own book, by Caitlin Hamilton Summie.
“Images of the Secret Self”: Chad Hunt’s Halloween neighborhood portraits.
“School of Hope and Glory“–Britain’s imperial mission and how one public-school lad failed it, by David H. Mould.
Unite with Love, Resist with Love–one artist’s version of the year in review, pink pussy hats and all. Painting and exegesis by Jonathan Machen.
“The Robo-Caller’s Lonesome Wife; or, Women Who Don’t Love Shoes That Much,” by Susann Cokal.
MAPS & LEGENDS
“Red Ferry, Blue Ferry,” by Michael Fallon.
“The Amazing Kolb Brothers of Grand Canyon,” by Roger Naylor.
“El Rosario Road“: The spell of ordinary spectacle, by Douglas Haynes.
“Hands Chopping Air”: On teaching ESL in New York’s Chinatown, by Rachel Aydt.
“July 4 and an American Childhood Abroad,” memoir by Gregory Osina Weatherford.
“Dream Geographies,” a series by poet Judith Serin and artist Masami Inoue:
Interview: “Illustrating the Poem that Records the Dream.“
“Feminine Orders,” a poem by Annie Persons.
“Religion, Art, and Advertising–with a Dash of Krause and Fenske,” by Jamal Stone.
“The 2016 Election Through Millennial Eyes: One Teen’s Hopeful Take on the Morning After,” by Emily Hayes-Rich.
“Abby Is Tall and Blonde,” memoir by Abby Otte.
“In Defiance of Genre: on Octavia Butler,” by Jamal Stone.
Trees doodle by Kat Meads.
Halloween photo by Chad Hunt.
Mountaintop photo of contributor Emily Hayes-Rich by Leslie Hayes.
True stories. Honestly.