Meet the contributors of upcoming Issue 210
Amy Hale is a short story writer in Houston, TX. She holds a Masters in Liberal Arts in English from the University of St. Thomas in Houston, TX.
Charlotte Morgan’s first novel, “One August Day,” was nominated for the annual fiction award by the Library of Virginia. One of her short stories, “What I Eat,” is included in The Pushcart Prize Collection. She hold an MFA from Virginia Commonwealth University, where she studied with Lee Smith and Paule Marshall. She has been writer in residence at Nimrod Hall Summer Arts Program for twenty-five years and is a former fellow of Virginia Center for the Creative Arts.
Katherine A. W. Troyer
Katherine A. W. Troyer writes when she should probably be grading. Her story “Selling Happiness” was published in Calliope and can be found online. In a different world and under a different name, Katherine is a PhD candidate working on a dissertation about American horror. Visit her Facebook page for more information.
Miles Varana’s work has appeared in a variety of publications, most recently SOFTBLOW, After the Pause, Chicago Literati, Yellow Chair Review, and Clear Poetry. He has worked previously as a staff reader and managing editor at Hawai’i Pacific Review. Miles lives in Madison, Wisconsin, where he enjoys rainy days, naps, and copious amounts of sushi.
Hannah Dellabella is pursuing her MFA in poetry at Purdue University. She is an alumna of Carnegie Mellon, where she studied creative writing and professional writing. She is a native of Bayonne, New Jersey, and is very aware of her Jersey accent. She is a compulsive imaginer.
Lucy M. Logsdon
Lucy M. Logsdon’s work has appeared in such publications as Poet Lore, Nimrod, The Southern Poetry Review, Sixfold, Seventeen, Literary Orphans, Rose Red Review, Conclave, The California Quarterly, Drafthorse, Heron Tree, Right Hand Pointing, Rust & Moth and Gingerbread Literary Review. She has received a Macdowell Writers Colony fellowship, and taught at such places as The Frost Place and the 63rd Street Y. She received her MFA from Columbia University. Now back in rural America, she raises chickens, ducks and other occasional creatures with her husband.