We're delighted to announce the new print issue of Columbia: A Journal of Literature and Art.
I continued on my way down that boundless, endless white road that seemed to stretch on and on and on.
A sense of mutual isolation suffuses Katherine Bradford's visions of containment and longing in her latest solo show at Canada.
Tana French's The Witch Elm gives rise to real questions about identity, the nature of self-perception, and the limitations of being in your own head.
If good creative writing sparks the instinct to write, The Shell Game provides ample embers to inspire a wide range of writers.
The last bees form a cloud that fills/ the sky. One dies and then/ another, little motor of the brain/ kaput.
Luce D'Eramo's Deviation constitutes an invaluable insight on memory, trauma, and repression in the context of life-writing.
Kate Atkinson's latest novel follows protagonist Juliet as she transcribes documents during World War II and is swept into a high-tension waiting game.
Gary Shteyngart's newest novel Lake Success serves as a vivid, colorful pastoral of America in all its glamour and blemishes.
Join us for an evening of readings from Columbia Journal editors and advisors at KGB Bar on October 30.
My kneecap is a magnet for mosquitos./ They assemble under the picnic pavilion/ And form a small cloud.
Mary Ann Samyn talks about her first encounters with Emily Dickinson's work, her best advice for writing students, and her new collection.
She tells them to believe/ that above all,/ life has been made possible/ only by love.