It’s time for a long overdue installment of “Outside the Burrow,” where we check in on our past contributors to see what they’re up to in their literary lives. It was an honor working with all these fine folks, and it’s an honor right now to share their news. That’s intro enough, start scrolling, clicking, and reading new work by this list of talented folks.
KRISTEN ARNETT penned a book deal with Tin House for her novel Mostly Dead Things (summer 2019); has a new piece called “Suggestible Hauntings” in TriQuarterly; and, among many other pubs, wrote this gem of an essay, “The Problem with Writing About Florida,” for Lit Hub.
TEEGE BRAUNE has published a story called “Cheshire Cat” in Pithead Chapel, as well as a new piece of horror, “Sick Fair,” in Dissections; and other, “Lamia,” forthcoming in the Full Metal Horror anthology.
TYLER BARTON published stories online in Hobart, Fanzine, and a prize-winner at Arcturus; and has work in the new print issues of Gigantic Sequins (9.1) and Split Lip (Vol 1); and more stories forthcoming in Gulf Coast, Bat City Review, Yemassee, and the Iowa Review.
book-length poem, When Rap Spoke Straight to God, will be published this fall by Tin House.
MICHAEL DÍAZ FEITO published the story “The Relic-Mongers” in Bewildering Stories’Annual Review 2017 (fiction); as well some Florida-focused work: the story “Shrovetide” in The Airgonaut; the poems “Kenning, FLA” and “The Sky Is Going to Be Gold Tonight” in FIVE:2:ONE #19; and the forthcoming story “Cradle Song” in Danse Macabre du Jour.
story collection, Stripped, was named a finalist for the 2017 Hudson Prize in Fiction and the St. Lawrence Book Prize at Black Lawrence Press. A transplanted Californian now living in Seoul, she’s been exploring literary Florida, earning fellowships to the Key West Writers’ Workshops (KWLS) and the Writers in Paradise Conference at Eckerd College. Her flash fiction has recently appeared in Flash Fiction Forum’s anthology Activate, and Only Light Can Do That: 100 Post-Election Poems, Stories & Essays, published by PEN Center USA.
JENNIFER JUNEAU’S novel ÜberChef USA comes out this October from Spork Press. BP Review happened to be the first journal to excerpt it, here.
sold her debut novel to Doubleday, which will be due out sometime in 2019.
published her short story, “Stop Hitting Yourself,” in TheSun. Also, she’ll be taking over the Recommended Reading supplement for Electric Literature in May and will be looking for short fiction, poetry, experimental essays, comics, and other oddments.
TERESE MARIE MAILHOT
published the memoir Heart Berries(Counterpoint),
has a new story called “The Gospel According to Arthur” in Cosmonauts Avenue.
recent short fiction has earned honors in Boulevard, Kenyon Review (for “Dance of the Old Century”), and Glimmer Train contests, and was longlisted for the Disquiet International Literary Prize. He’s also published “The Heiress’s Education” in Juked.
“The Land Without Shoelaces and Sharps: Two Misdiagnoses” in Catapult.
recently published her debut linked collection, You May See A Stranger (TriQuarterly Books), which won the 2017 Towson Prize for Literature. She was elected Vice President of the MacDowell Colony Fellows Executive Committee, which she has served on since 2015. She also launched the online journal Scoundrel Time in which writers and artists from around the country and around the world respond to the current political situation.
started making a zine called Nickname. She also covered the zine scene in Jacksonville, FL for a Folio Weekly cover story. On the opposite side of the spectrum, she was given an opportunity to cover Holocaust survivors living in Northeast Florida. As far as fiction-writing goes, I’ve taken a pause in submitting work to focus on developing my first novel. This April she’s headed to the Mors Tua Vita Mea writers’ workshop with Chelsea Hodson and Giancarlo DiTrapano.
has recent publications in Panoply, Portland Review, Stonecoast Review, among many others, and was a Finalist for the 2017 Proximity Magazine Personal Essay Prize. She also runs the Eastern Iowa Review, which is currently open for lyric essays and prose poems, and always open for short fiction.