* 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.

Graham Barnhart is a 2017 Wallace Stegner Fellow. His work has appeared in or is forthcoming from The Beloit Poetry Journal, Gulf Coast, The Iowa Review, Poetry Northwest, Prelude, Waxwing, and others. [email]

Dan Beachy-Quick is a poet and essayist, author most recently of a forthcoming collection of essays, fragments, and poems, Of Silence and Song, that Milkweed Editions will be publishing this December, and from which these essays are drawn. His work has been supported by the Lannan and Guggenheim Foundations, and he teaches in the MFA Program in Creative Writing at Colorado State University. [email]

Emma Ben Ayoun lives in Los Angeles, where she is working on her PhD on cinema, sickness, and metaphor at the University of Southern California. [email]

Monica Berlin's Nostalgia for a World Where We Can Live won the 2017 Crab Orchard Series in Poetry Open, and is forthcoming in 2018. The title poem first appeared here. No Shape Bends the River So Long, a collaborative collection of poems with Beth Marzoni, was published in 2015. Berlin serves as associate director of the Program in Creative Writing and chair of the English Department at Knox College. [website]

Craig Bernardini's most recent stories and essays have appeared in New Ohio Review, TriQuarterly, and Confrontation. He teaches English at Hostos Community College in the Bronx, blogs about music at Helldriver's Pit Stop (on the CUNY Academic Commons), and dreams about the dinosaurs at the American Museum of Natural History. [email]

Originally from Mississippi, Ardith Bravenec is a graduate student at the University of Edinburgh studying water in the early solar system. Her work can be found in Hobart, Paper Darts, Maudlin House, Event Horizon, The Best Teen Writing, and The Momaya Annual Review. [email]

Elizabeth Cantwell is a high school teacher in Claremont, California. She is the author of a book of poems, Nights I Let The Tiger Get You (Black Lawrence Press, 2014), and a chapbook, Premonitions (Grey Book Press, 2014). You can find her poems in places like The Cincinnati Review, Hobart, and The Los Angeles Review. [website] [email]

Jos Charles is a trans poet, writer, and intertextual artist. Their debut poetry collection, Safe Space, is available from Ahsahta Press (2016). Their second work feeld, a winner of the National Poetry Series, is forthcoming from Milkweed Editions (2018). They are founding-editor of THEM, the United States' debut trans literary journal. They currently reside in Long Beach, CA. 

Claire Donato is a writer, artist, and curator. Recent writing has appeared in The ElephantsFanzine, BOMB, and Sixth Finch, and her vegan Material Studies have been screened at MoMA PS1, Knockdown Center, and other galleries. From 2015-2017, she co-curated WordHack, a digital language art series at Babycastles Gallery in Manhattan. Future dreams include: curating a multidisciplinary series called Computer Feelings, opening a cooperatively owned sliding-scale vegan cafe, helping poets and architects be less dead to one another, and living in walking distance to the beach. She currently teaches in the Architecture Writing and BFA Writing Programs at Pratt Institute in Brooklyn. [website] [email]

Luiza Flynn-Goodlett is the author of the chapbooks Congress of Mud (Finishing Line Press) and the forthcoming Unseasonable Weather (dancing girl press). Her work can be found in Granta, Indiana Review, Redivider, New Ohio Review, The Rumpus, and elsewhere. She serves as poetry editor for Foglifter Press and lives in sunny Oakland, California. [website] [twitter]

Carol Guess is the author of numerous books of poetry and prose, including Darling Endangered, Doll Studies: Forensics, and Tinderbox Lawn. She teaches in the MFA program at Western Washington University.

Wes Jamison lives and teaches composition in Chicago. [email]

Sara Kachelman is writing an undergraduate thesis on sadomasochism. She grew up in a Catholic farming community in Alabama. Her work is forthcoming in Cosmonauts Avenue and Portland Review. [website] [email]

Jody Kennedy's writing and photography have appeared in Tin House Online, Electric Literature’s Okey-Panky,Rattle, The Rumpus, and The Georgia Review, among others. She lives in Provence, France. [website] [twitter]

Virginia Konchan is the author of a collection of poetry, The End of Spectacle (Carnegie Mellon, 2018), a collection of short stories, Anatomical Gift (Noctuary Press, 2017), and two chapbooks, including That Tree is Mine (dancing girl press, 2017).  Her work has appeared in The New Yorker, The New Republic, and Best New Poets. Co-founder of Matter, a journal of poetry and political commentary, and Associate Editor for Tupelo Quarterly, she teaches at Marist College. [email]

Brandon Kreitler is the author of Late Frontier, selected by Major Jackson for the Poetry Society of America's National Chapbook Fellowship. He lives in New York City and edits the email Practice Catalogue. [email]

Erinrose Mager's fiction has appeared or is forthcoming in The Collagist, Necessary Fiction, Passages North, The Adroit Journal, Hyphen, and elsewhere. She is a PhD candidate in Literature and Creative Writing at the University of Denver. [email]

Most recently, Craig McDaniel was co-author of Themes of Contemporary Art: Visual Art after 1980 (Oxford University Press, with translations into Korean and Chinese). A work of experimental literature is forthcoming in summer 2017 from an anthology from Acre Books, an imprint of The Cincinnati Review. He teaches at Indiana University's Herron School of Art and Design, in Indianapolis. [email]

Emily Oliver is a poet and co-founder of Knox Writers' House, a digital audio map of contemporary American writing. She and the writer Dylan Reynolds recently created A Poetry Walk of Jackson Heights, an immersive, geo-sensitive mobile installation that walks listeners around a singular New York neighborhood while they hear poetry inspired by it. Her poems have appeared in or are forthcoming from Prairie Schooner, OmniVerse, DIAGRAM and CutBank. Emily lives in Minneapolis and is the Interim Associate Director of Academic Civic Engagement at Carleton College. [email]

Aimee Parkison is the author of Refrigerated Music for a Gleaming Woman, which won the FC2 Catherine Doctorow Innovative Fiction Prize. Parkison is the director of the Creative Writing Program at Oklahoma State University and has published four books of fiction. [website] [email]

Joe Sacksteder is a PhD candidate at the University of Utah. His album of Werner Herzog sound poems, Fugitive Traces, is forthcoming from Punctum Books. He invites you to check out more writing on HobartPassages NorthBoothThe Rumpus, and DREGINALD. [email]

Alysia Sawchyn currently lives in Tampa, Florida, where she is a nonfiction editor for Sweet: A Literary Confection. Her writing has appeared or is forthcoming in Fourth Genre, Indiana Review, LUMINA Online, Southeast Review, and elsewhere. She would really love an office with a window. [website] [twitter]

Eric Severn's most recent work has appeared in The Pinch and ZYZZYVA. He can be reached via email at [email]

Laura Steadham Smith's work has appeared in the Gettysburg Review, Beloit Fiction Journal, Arkansas Review, Quarterly West, and other magazines. She currently teaches and lives in Louisiana, where she has spent the past year learning to play one and a half songs on the banjo. [email]

A recent Guggenheim Fellow, Terese Svoboda's seventh book of poetry is Professor Harriman's Steam Air-Ship (Eyewear, 2016). When the Next Big War Blows Down the Valley: Selected and New Poems (Anhinga Press) was published in 2015. [email]

Alex Toy lives in Providence, RI.