Today we are excited to announce that past contributor Adrianne Kalfopoulou has a forthcoming poetry collection titled A History of Too Much. The book is already available for pre-order from Amazon, but is set to release on April 23, 2018. A History of Too Much addresses an Athens undergoing the first ravages of political and financial crisis in the time of the Greek Euro crisis.
You can read Adrianne’s essay “The Journey Where” in Issue 16 of Superstition Review.
Today we are excited to announce that past contributor Adrianne Kalfopoulou has been recently featured in Duende, the national literary journal of Goddard College’s BFA program. Read Adrianne’s poem, “Poem in Pieces” on their website here.
To read Adrianne’s essay “The Journey Where” in Issue 16 of Superstition Review click here.
Today we are pleased to announce that past contributor Hannah Lee Jones has been recently featured in Ruminate Magazine. Hannah’s poems “When My Mouth First Opened” and “October” can be read in Ruminate’s Issue No. 44. Purchase a copy by clicking here.
To read three poems by Hannah Lee Jones in Issue 16 of Superstition Review click here.
Well howdy, readers! This afternoon, Superstition Review is glad to announce that past contributor Darrin Doyle, who was featured in the Interviews section of our 8th issue (which can be read here) and the Fiction section of our 16th issue (which can be read here), has recently released the first album from his rock/folk/karate trio Daryl & the Beans, titled Burnin’ the Eagle, which can be purchased here. The album itself is $8, and all proceeds from the sale of this record go to funding a scholarship for students in the Creative Writing program at Central Michigan University. If you’re so inclined, feel free to up the proverbial ante and pitch a few extra bucks toward this wonderful cause when you purchase the album! Do yourself, and the students of Central Michigan University, a huge favor and purchase Burnin’ the Eagle.
Burnin’ The Eagle, the debut album from Daryl & the Beans, featuring past contributor Darrin Doyle.
This Tuesday, we’re proud to feature SR contributor Hannah Lee Jones reading her three poems from Issue 16 on the SR podcast.
You can listen to the podcast on our iTunes Channel, podcast #213.
You can follow along with Hannah’s work in Superstition Review, Issue 16.
More About the Author:
Hannah Lee Jones’s poetry, fiction, and essays have appeared in Literary Orphans and Orion, among other journals. She has worked with The MFA Project and is currently the editor of Primal School, a resource for poets pursuing their craft without an advanced degree. She grows vegetables on Whidbey Island in northwest Washington.
I am thrilled to announce the launch of Issue 16 of Superstition Review. This marks eight years of incredible institutional support from Arizona State University; stellar work from over 250 undergraduate students who have completed all the tasks of running the magazine; and art, fiction, interviews, nonficiton, and poetry from nearly 900 international and national contributors.
This semester I’m particularly proud of my students for several things.
Thank you to Student Editor-in-Chief David Klose, who helped manage the new #ArtLitPhx series, which is a catalog of Arts and Literary Events in the Phoenix area, warehoused on our Blog and Facebook pages. Through #ArtLitPhx, the SR Team gathered together at many events, such as: Mark Doty reading his poetry at the Phoenix Art Museum, Matt Bell signing copies of Scrapper at the Poisoned Pen, ASU’s MFA GALA at the ASU Art Museum, volunteering at UMOM for a Read-to-Me Night.
Thanks also to Leah Newsom, one of our two wonderful Interview Editors, who conducted three of our Interviews for Issue 16 in person during the NonfictioNOW Conference in Flagstaff. You can read the transcripts of her interviews with Daisy Hernandez, Maggie Nelson, and Sarah Einstein in the issues, and the videos will be appearing on our blog starting today.
Thanks also to Cass Murphy who began a new series for our blog called “Authors Talk,” encouraging writers and artists to talk about their work for our audience.
I hope you enjoy the issue as much as I do.