The exhibition displays Kahlo's persona: photographs, jewelry, clothing, makeup, home relics and sketches done by her and of her.
Where his previous work evoked comfort and shared domestic spaces, in this show, Fratino has expanded his gaze outward.
"Evaporations" by Nicholas Russell is a Finalist in Columbia Journal's 2019 Spring Contest, judged by Alexandra Kleeman.
“It’s better for a star to never be around,” says Rikio Mizuno, the narrator of Yukio Mishima’s 1961 short novel Star.
Some immigrants lean toward the roots, others toward the flowers, some rest in the stalk. This doubling of self can destroy the person.
"Azabache" by Rocio Reyes Mejia is the Nonfiction Winner in Columbia Journal's inaugural 2019 Spring Contest, judged by Kiese Laymon.
"Sestina with Cults as a Wikihow with Pictures" by Adric Tenuta is the Poetry Winner in Columbia Journal's 2019 Spring Contest, judged by Tommy Pico.
Columbia Journal is excited to announce the winners and finalists in nonfiction, poetry, and fiction for our inaugural 2019 Spring Contest.
"A Serious Man" by Mike Taylor is the Fiction Winner in Columbia Journal's 2019 Spring Contest, judged by Alexandra Kleeman.
“Is it normal to be ashamed of loving?” asks Édouard Louis in his third intensely autobiographical novel, Who Killed My Father.
In Jericho Brown’s The Tradition, out now from Copper Canyon Press, poetry—like a virus—becomes a form of knowledge susceptible to transmission.
Based on the podcast of the same name from Radiotopia, the book is a multimodal experience, one that opens the ears through the eyes.