Timothy Gager
is the Fiction Editor of The Wilderness House Literary Review, the founding co-editor of The Heat City Literary Review. A graduate of the University of Delaware, Timothy lives in Dedham, Massachusetts, and is employed as a social worker. He is currently seeking representation for his third novel, Joe the Salamander.
Ann Marie Gamble
is an editor at an advertising agency in the Midwest. She writes fiction, poetry, and screenplays, and practices keeping it pithy on Twitter (@amgamble). She gets a lot of writing done in the bleachers at school events.
Robbie Gamble

is the author of A Can of Pinto Beans from Lily Poetry Review Press. His poems have appeared in Lunch Ticket, RHINO, Rust + Moth, Spillway, and The Sun. He divides his time between Boston and Vermont.

Bill Garvey

is a dual citizen of the US and Canada, who lives in Toronto for six months and on the coast of Nova Scotia the other six, with his wife, Jean. His poems have appeared in Nixes Mate Review, Cloud Lake Literary, Margie, New Verse News, The Worcester Review, 5AM, Slant, Concho River Review, New York Quarterly, and others.

Gail Goepfert

is an associate editor at RHINO Poetry, and a Midwest poet. She has three book publications – A Mind on Pain (2015), Tapping Roots (2018), and Get Up, Said the World (2020). She has a collaborative chapbook, This Hard Business of Living, and a book, Self-Portrait with Thorns, being released in 2021.

Howie Good
is the author of Dangerous Acts Starring Unstable Elements, winner of the 2015 Press Americana Prize. His latest books are A Ghost Sings, a Door Opens from Another New Calligraphy and Robots vs. Kung Fu from AngelHouse Press.
Susan Goodman
lives in New York City. Recent publications include Barrow Street. This poem is dedicated to her mother.
Roberta Gould
is a contributing editor of Home Planet News and the author of 10 books, including Writing Air, Written Water, Pacing the Wind, Only Rock, Louder Than Seeds. Her work has appeared in The New York Times, Poetry Now, Catholic Worker, California Quarterly, Milkweed Chronicle, Mid American Review, Green Mountain Review, Naugatuck River Review, and many other literary publications and anthologies.
Mitchell Grabois
has had over fourteen-hundred of his poems and fictions appear in literary magazines in the U.S. and abroad. He has been nominated for numerous prizes, and was awarded the 2017 Booranga Writers’ Centre (Australia) Prize for Fiction. His novel, Two-Headed Dog, based on his work as a clinical psychologist in a state hospital, is available for Kindle and Nook, or as a print edition. To read more of his work, Google Mitchell Krockmalnik Grabois. He lives in Denver, Colorado, USA.
Vincent Green

was published in the Journal of Poetry Therapy (December 2018) and is forthcoming in Euphony Journal and Packingtown Review.

Melanie Greenberg
currently studies poetry at Sarah Lawrence College in New York. Her poetry explores the different facets of being alone or unseen, and the comfort or confinement it brings. Melanie's work has appeared in The Sarah Lawrence Review and a Seattle-based young poets publication.
Dave Gregory
is a Canadian writer who worked on cruise ships and sailed around the world for nearly two decades. He is an Associate Editor with Exposition Review and his work has most recently appeared in Exile: The Literary Quarterly, and Firewords. Please follow him on Twitter @CourtlandAvenue.
John Grey

is an Australian poet, US resident, recently published in Sheepshead Review, Stand, Poetry Salzburg Review and Hollins Critic. Latest books, Leaves On Pages, Memory Outside The Head, and Guest Of Myself are available through Amazon. Work upcoming in Ellipsis, Blueline and International Poetry Review.

Robert Guard

has been published in Harpur Palate, Amoskeag, Chaffin Journal, Chapman Law Review, California Quarterly, Clackamas Literary Review, Nimrod, Poet Lore, Weave, riverSedge, and others. Robert attended the Kenyon Review Writers Workshop and studied under David Baker and Rosanna Warren. He worked for thirty-five years in advertising as a writer and creative director. Robert teaches yoga and has an energy healing practice. He also conducts workshops on various health and fitness topics including meditation and stress reduction.

Tímea Gulisio
lives in Hungary and studies theology. She has published extensively in her country including the winning entry of prose in Queer Kiadó.
Andrew S. Guthrie
was born in New York City, lived for most of his life in Boston, moved to Hong Kong in 2005. He has been published online at Cha: An Asian Literary Journal, Hong Kong Free Press, and Pop Matters.
Alan Halford
was born in Dublin, Ireland. Has a life time interest in short story writing, poetry and the Arts. His poetry has appeared in fathers and what must be said, The Blue Max Review, The Galway Review, Madswirl.com, Lakeview International Journal of Literature and Arts, and The Blue Nib. The Memory Bone a collection of his work, was published in 2017.
Max Heinegg
has had work nominated for the Pushcart and Best of the Net, and was a finalist for the poetry prizes of Asheville Poetry Journal, December Magazine, Crab Creek Review, Cultural Weekly, and Cutthroat Journal, among others. He lives and teaches in Medford, MA where he is the co-founder and brewmaster of Medford Brewing Company.
Yvonne Higgins Leach

spent decades balancing a career in communications and public relations, raising a family, and pursuing her love of writing poetry. Her first collection of poems is called Another Autumn. Her latest passion is working with shelter dogs. She splits her time living in Vashon and Spokane, Washington. yvonnehigginsleach.com

Shirley Hilton

has published or is forthcoming in Rattle, Briefly Write, The Edison Literary Review, and Delmarva Review among others. She has lived on both sides of the Mexican/U.S. border and frequently employs both Spanish and English in her work. She is currently completing edits on her first novel.

Mary Beth Hines

writes poetry, short fiction and non-fiction from her home in Massachusetts. Her prose has appeared in journals such as Literary Mama, Madcap Review, and Ruminate. Her poetry can be found in journals such as Crab Orchard Review, Eclectica, Nixes Mate Review, and SWWIM Every Day among others.

Glen Hogard
lives in Calgary, Alberta, Canada and completed a MA in creative writing at the University of Calgary and an undergrad degree at York University in Toronto. He has published in various chapbook anthologies. His agreement with Twitter can be found @saaski2.
Doug Holder

is the founder of the Ibbetson Street Press. He is the Arts/Editor for The Somerville Times, and teaches writing at Endicott College in Beverly, MA. For over thirty years he has run poetry groups for psychiatric patients at McLean Hospital in Belmont, Ma. His latest book of verse is Last Night at the Wursthaus (Grey Sparrow Press).

Kenneth Holt

has published fiction in Thrice Fiction, American Fiction 16 Anthology, and TulipTree Publishing’s 2016 Stories That Need to be Told Anthology. A twenty-year veteran of the filmmaking industry, Holt lives in Los Angeles.

Mary Honaker

is the author of Becoming Persephone (Third Lung Press, 2019) and the chapbooks It Will Happen Like This (YesNo Press, 2015) and Gwen and the Big Nothing (The Orchard Street Press, 2020.) She holds an MFA from Lesley University. She lives in Beaver, West Virginia.

Amanda Hope

lives in eastern Massachusetts with her partner and cats. A graduate of Colgate University and Simmons College, she works as a librarian. Her chapbook, The Museum of Resentments, was published by Paper Nautilus in 2020. You can find her on Twitter at @AmandaHopePoet.

Richard Houff

 has had poetry and prose published in Aldebaran, Brooklyn Review, Conduit, Louisiana Review, Midwest Quarterly, North American Review, Rattle, and many other fine magazines. His most recent collections are Night Watch and Other Hometown Favorites, from Black Cat Moon Press, and The Wonderful Farm and Other Gone Poems, from FlutterPress.

Maisie Houghton
published her memoir Pitch Uncertain with Tidepool Press in 2011. She is a member of Poemworks: The Workshop for Publishing Poets and has published poetry in Common Ground Review, Paper Nautilus, Avalon Literary Review, The Café Review, and Third Wednesday. Maisie resides with her husband in Boston, MA.
Ann Howells

edited Illya’s Honey for eighteen years. Four chapbooks, two published as national contest winners. Three books: Under a Lone Star (Village Books), Cattlemen & Cadillacs (Dallas Poets Community Press), and a new collection, So Long As We Speak Their Names for spring release (Kelsay Books).

Phil Huffy
practiced law long enough. Trained to think on his feet, he continues that custom, then writes things down at the kitchen table. Recent placements of his work include Northwest Indiana, Better Than Starbucks, Bindweed, Eunoia, and Plum Tree Tavern.

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