Tess Allard | Kenzie Allen | Beth Bachmann

Rosebud Ben-Oni | Jessica Rae Bergamino | Carlina Duan

Samantha Edmonds | Sarah Fonseca | M.J. Gette | Aubrey Hirsch

Denise Jarrott | Donika Kelly | Taisia Kitaiskaia | Lisa Krannichfeld

Sade LaNay | Muriel Leung | Aurora Masum-Javed

Sarah María Medina | Kristi Maxwell | Thirii Myo Kyaw Myint

Alison C. Rollins | Montreux Rotholtz | Rivers Solomon

John Stintzi | Tony Wei Ling | Jane Wong


44.2 Sneak Peek: THE NIGHTGOWN by Taisia Kitaiskaia

Rabbits have bitten holes in my nightgown,
Which have only made her more sensuous.

Now Accepting Submissions for Our Online Issue!

We are interested in work that obliterates boundaries, and relishes in its resistance to easy categorization.

Review: IN THE WOODS OF MEMORY by Shun Medoruma

What does it mean to metaphorize memory as a forest when the trees have been bombed to splinter and ash?

44.1 Feature: Craft Essay by Aristilde Kirby

The poem as translation, the star collapsing on itself, a collective locus for brightness in the infinitude of space has potential for renewal outside the bounds of copyright.

44.1 Feature: Craft Essay by Angela Pelster

I needed to turn the words of the oppressors against them, to somehow find within the original language an act of resistance, a betrayal of the idea of superiority, and to pull out the seed of justice buried so deeply within the injustice.

44.1 Feature: CHOOSE YOUR OWN by Debbie Vance

You are sitting in your daughters’ bedroom, holding a fistful of hot pink feathers that you’ve just torn methodically from the boa that now lies naked like a snake skin on the floor.

44.1 Feature: An Interview with Leslie Sainz

“Integer,” is ultimately a narrative concerned with the difficulties of familial, and institutional forgiveness.

Review: OF THIS NEW WORLD by Allegra Hyde

The collection contains thirteen stories, beginning with the expulsion of Adam and Eve from the Garden of Eden and ending with the human colonization of Mars.

44.1 Feature: Craft Essay by L. Vella

This series of poems began with the idea of a twin Earth lost on the other side of the sun, eclipsed, antipodal.