is the author of the chapbook Out of Order and two full-length collections: Dreaming of the Rain in Brooklyn and Googootz. Poetry and reviews can be found in CutThroat, Rattle, upstreet, Verse Daily, Gyroscope, Peacock Journal, and Connotation. Emeritus adjunct, he’s co-poetry editor of CutThroat and lives in Florence, MA.
is published in RATTLE, Ol’ Chanty, and the upcoming Lummox9. Her chapbook, Snakes That Dance Like Daffodils, was published in April, 2019. A novel is in the works. Sarah has an MA in Spiritual Psychology from the University of Santa Monica, and a BA in Cinema Studies from NYU. She lives in Los Angeles with her family.
Ryan Quinn Flanagan
is a Canadian-born author residing in Elliot Lake, Ontario, Canada with his wife and many bears that rifle through his garbage. His work can be found both in print and online in such places as: Evergreen Review, The New York Quarterly, Word Riot, In Between Hangovers, Red Fez, and The Oklahoma Review.
Jennifer S. Flescher
has published two full-length poetry collections, most recently No Small Gift (Four Way Books, 2018). Her third book, If Some God Shakes Your House, will be published by Four Way Books in 2023. Her work has been published or is forthcoming in American Poetry Review, Blackbird, Boston Review, Broadsided Press, Gettysburg Review, Guernica, JAMA, Los Angeles Review, Love’s Executive Order, The Nation, New England Review, Paris Review, Plume, “poem-a-day” on poets.org, and Prairie Schooner. She lives in New York City. Her website is jenniferfranklinpoet.com.
A nonprofit grant writer by day, Karen’s poems have been published in Nixes Mate Review, Writing in a Women’s Voice, the Lily Poetry Review, Vox Populi and others. She currently has a poem hanging on the walls of Boston’s City Hall, selected by Boston’s Poet Laureate. Her book of poems, Places That Are Gone, was published in 2019 by Nixes Mate Books, and she has a chapbook forthcoming in late 2020. Karen is a member of Červená Barva Press, and is a founding member of the Boston-based Poetry Sisters collective.
is the author of four poetry collections and the winner of the 2017 Frank O’Hara Prize. When not writing about rock ’n roll or youthful transgressions, he focuses on cancer from the patient’s point of view drawing on hope, humor, and unforeseen gifts.