In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:

  • Notes on Contributors

GRACE ALVINO lives in Baltimore and works at the Johns Hopkins University Writing Center. Her work has appeared in or is forthcoming from Measure: A Review of Formal Poetry, The Chagrin River Review, and The Sewanee Theological Review.

AMY ARTHUR’s work has appeared in Measure, Blackbird, Birmingham Poetry Review, and elsewhere. She lives and works in New Orleans.

BRIAN BRODEUR is the author of the poetry collections Natural Causes (2012) and Other Latitudes (2008), as well as the poetry chapbooks Local Fauna (2015) and So the Night Cannot Go on Without Us (2007). His new work appears in American Poetry Review, Measure, The Missouri Review, Southwest Review, and River Styx. He is Assistant Professor of English at Indiana University East and lives with his wife and daughter in the Whitewater River Valley.

MICHELLE Y. BURKE’s debut poetry collection, Animal Purpose, won the 2015 Hollis-Summers Poetry Prize and will be published by Ohio University Press in spring 2016.

MORRI CREECH has new work in The Yale Review, Southwest Review, and Oxford American. His third book, The Sleep of Reason, was a finalist for the 2014 Pulitzer Prize.

CHARLES DOERSCH lives abroad as a digital nomad. His poems have appeared in The New Criterion, The Hudson Review, Edinburgh Review, and elsewhere. He teaches for the University of Colorado from his laptop, which is presently at Michoacán, Mexico.

JEHANNE DUBROW is the author of five poetry collections, including most recently The Arranged Marriage (University of New Mexico Press, 2015), Red Army Red (Northwestern University Press, 2012), and Stateside (Northwestern University Press, 2010). Her work has appeared in Virginia Quarterly Review, The New England Review, The Hudson Review, and The New York Times Magazine. She is the director of the Rose O’Neill Literary House and an associate professor of creative writing at Washington College.

BRETT FOSTER, who died this past November, was the author and editor of several books, including The Garbage Eater (2011).

JOEY FRANTZ holds an MFA from Johns Hopkins University. His poetry has appeared in The New Criterion. [End Page 144]

JACK L. B. GOHN, when not practicing law, is the author of a column on law and policy in the Maryland Daily Record, a theater critic for, and an occasional book reviewer.

MARK HALLIDAY teaches at Ohio University. Thresherphobe, his sixth book of poems, appeared from the University of Chicago Press in 2013.

DAVID HAVIRD has published poems in many journals, including AGNI, Sewanee Review, Southwest Review, and Yale Review. His collection Map House appeared from Texas Review Press in 2013. He is a professor of English at Centenary College of Louisiana.

JEFFERSON HUNTER, The Hopkins Review’s film critic, is the Helen and Laura Sledd Professor of English and Film Studies at Smith College. His book English Filming, English Writing was published by Indiana University Press in 2010.

LUCAS JACOB’s work has appeared in Southwest Review, Barrow Street, Western Humanities Review, and elsewhere. His debut chapbook A Hole in the Light was released in 2015 by Anchor & Plume Press. He lives in Fort Worth, Texas.

WILLIAM LOGAN’s most recent book of poetry is Madame X.

AMIT MAJMUDAR is a widely published poet, novelist, and essayist. His next book, Dothead, will be published by Knopf in March 2016.

GARDNER MCFALL is the author of two poetry collections, two children’s books, and an opera libretto entitled Amelia, which Seattle Opera commissioned and premiered in 2010. She lives and works in New York City.

KATHRYN MILLS is Professor of French at Sewanee, University of the South. She has published on Baudelaire and Flaubert, but most recently she has been editing the work of her late husband, Wil Mills.

BOBBY MITCHELL is a veteran of the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. He holds an MFA from The Writing Seminars at Johns Hopkins University.

KEVIN O’SHEA holds an MFA in poetry from Western Colorado State University. He lives in New Jersey.

JOHN POCH’s most recent book, Fix Quiet, won the 2014 New Criterion Prize. He currently directs the creative writing program at Texas Tech University.

ZACHARY RAASCH is a Seattle native and current MFA candidate at the University...


Additional Information

Print ISSN
pp. 144-146
Launched on MUSE
Open Access
Back To Top

This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Without cookies your experience may not be seamless.