When my mother said the word divorce in response to my asking where my father was—after she’d said, he won’t be back.
The police came, and they went to the back and came out with Joe. His hands were tied up together with shiny metal.
Casey Plett talks about writing for a trans audience, keeping a "low overhead," and the inspiration behind her latest novel.
Interior, a novel by Thomas Clerc translated superbly from French by Jeffrey Zuckerman, is a room-by-room literary blueprint of a Parisian apartment.
Sharing a title with a painting by Rembrandt, Diane Seuss’ fourth collection is a sensual bricolage of the exalted mixed with the mundane.
The moon pick-axing through the pines, only half mad and only at its own expense.
These haiku by the Japanese poet Suzuki Shizuko were originally published in her first haiku collection, Shunrai, in 1946.
Morgan Jerkins talks about writing into your fear, the Toni Morrison quote that inspires her, and what she wishes her writing desk looked like.
Panel discussions and gallery-produced artist texts are now ubiquitous fixtures of the art world. Who are they for?
John Lingan's Homeplace offers up a version of small-town America: the effects of deep roots and how the past dictates the future.
Jordy Rosenberg's Confessions of the Fox is an examination of how truths and stories are made, validated, and affirmed.
It was madeira, sixty bottles, Washington ordered for his friends their final evening in Philadelphia.