Lorcán Black is a poet and writer from the Republic of Ireland, now living in London. His work has been published or is forthcoming in Assaracus, Opiate Magazine, The Flexible Persona, Devilfish Review, Blue Lyra Review, Apogee Journal, The Chiron Review, Harbinger Asylum, The Great British Write Off Anthology, Octavius Magazine & Boyne Berries Issues 17 & 14, amongst various others. He is Editor in Chief of Anomaly Literary Journal.
Read his poems in Volume 19, No. 1 of the Saint Ann’s Review.
Danielle Blau won first place for her poetry in the 2015 multi-genre Narrative 30 Below Contest, and her chapbook mere eye was selected for a Poetry Society of America Chapbook Award and published in 2013 with an introduction by D.A. Powell. Blau’s poems, short stories, articles, and interviews have also appeared and are forthcoming in such publications as The Atlantic Online, The Baffler, Black Clock, Harvard Review, The Literary Review, Narrative Magazine, The New Yorker’s book blog, Ploughshares, The Wolf, and the Argos Books poetry anthology Why I Am Not a Painter. She teaches at the City University of New York.
Read her poem in TSAR‘s Fall 2015 issue.
Visit her at Poetry Society of America.
Born in the Adirondacks, Justin Boening is the author of Self-Portrait as Missing Person, winner of the Poetry Society of America's National Chapbook Fellowship. His poetry, reviews, and interviews have appeared in a variety of literary journals such as Boston Review, Colorado Review, Lana Turner, and Poetry Northwest, where he's an associate editor. A graduate of Columbia University’s School of the Arts.
Read his poem in the Spring 2014 Issue of the Saint Ann’s Review.
John Koethe's last book of poems was ROTC KILLS. A new book, The Swimmer, will be published by Farrar, Straus and Giroux in 2016. He is Distinguished Professor of Philosophy Emeritus at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee.
Read his poem in the Fall 2015 Issue of the Saint Ann’s Review.
Jenna Le is the author of Six Rivers (NYQ Books, 2011), which was a Small Press Distribution Bestseller, and A History of the Cetacean American Diaspora (forthcoming from Anchor and Plume Press, 2016). Her poetry, fiction, essays, criticism, and translations appear or are forthcoming in AGNI Online, Bellevue Literary Review, The Best of the Raintown Review, Crab Orchard Review, The Los Angeles Review, Massachusetts Review, The Village Voice, and elsewhere. Read her poem in TSAR‘s Fall 2015 issue.
Read her poems in the Fall 2015 issue of the Saint Ann’s Review.
Cheryl Moskowitz is a poet, novelist and translator. She writes for children and adults and teaches at the University of East London. She is on the organizing committee for the European Psychoanalytic Film Festival (Epff) and co-editor of Magma Poetry, the Film Issue (Summer 2018). Her poems have appeared widely in poetry magazines in the US and the UK. Book publications include novel Wyoming Trail (Granta), poetry collection The Girl is Smiling (Circle Time Press) and poetry for children Can it Be About Me? (Otter Barry Books). She has just been shortlisted for the 2017 International Moth Poetry Prize.
Read her poem in Volume 19, No. 1 of the Saint Ann’s Review.
Mervyn Taylor is a Trinidad-born poet who also works in visual art. He has taught at the New School and in the New York City public school system and is the author of six books of poetry, including NO BACK DOOR (2010), which received the Paterson Award for Literary Excellence, The Waving Gallery (2014) and, most recently, voices carry, (2017), all from Shearsman Books.
Read his poem in the Fall 2013 Issue of the Saint Ann’s Review.
Asiya Wadud writes about borders, limits, and the variegated truth. She teaches third grade in the daytime and English to new immigrants and refugees in the evening. Her first book, Crosslight for Youngbird, is forthcoming from Nightboat Books in September 2018 and she has other books forthcoming in 2019 and 2020 from Ugly Duckling Presse and Nightboat. She lives in Brooklyn, New York, where she loves animals.
Read her poems in Volume 19 No. 1 of the Saint Ann’s Review.