L’Éphémère Review

Kanika Lawton is the Editor-in-Chief of L’Éphémère Review, an online literary and art journal that explores, “the ephemeral, musings on the existential, and establishment of the eternal. We are fascinated with the interplay between memory and reality, truth and interpretation, perception and perspective, and the past, present, and future.”  I am grateful to L’Éphémère Review for publishing “Care Of” in Issue IX:  Dalliance.

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Sheila-Na-Gig Spring

It is always such a joy to publish with Sheila-Na-Gig online!  This particular issue feels a bit like a family reunion with friends and fellow UAA/MFA colleagues also publishing work in these digital pages:  Vivian Faith Prescott, Raquel Vasquez-Gilliland and Lisa Stice.  Thank you to Editor Hayley Mitchell Haugen and Intern Assistant Editor Jessica Higgins for giving three of my poems a home in this issue:  “Oceanography,” “The Geography of Grief” and “You Choose Your Solitude.”  All can be read here.

Sheila-Na-Gig online publishes well-crafted free verse poetry. We especially seek poems with excellent imagery and a strong sense of voice.”  You can learn more about submission guidelines and upcoming deadlines here.

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Art by Charles Sherman

Willow Literary Magazine

Thank you to the editors of Willow Literary Magazine for including a short stack of my poetry in their inaugural issue:  “Lemon Lavender Wings,” “Nomad,” and “Second-Hand.”

As written on their website:  “Willow is a literary magazine dedicate to publishing authors who identify as women, to whatever degree they do. There is disparity between the number of male-identified authors that are published and reviewed and those of female-identified authors . We believe that literature is a way to bridge gaps, and to amplify voices that are under-represented by allowing people access to the experiences of “the other.” Given our current social and political climate, we think it’s an important time to do all we can to give the underrepresented a safe place to express themselves, to promote their voices, and to keep creating.”

Always happy to share work in journals the celebrate women’s writing!

Peeking Cat Poetry Magazine

Thank you to Editor Sam Rose for including a book review of Something Yet to Be Named  in the newest issue of Peeking Cat Poetry Magazine.  

Sam writes, “There is a real sense of place in Something Yet to Be Named, the first poetry collection by Kersten Christianson.  That place is Alaska, and it is beautifully described — from the open sea, to the vast sky, to the mountainous landscape, to the summer and the berries it births.  Sun or no sun, Alaska is clearly beautiful, and a much-loved home for this writer.”

Included in her generous review are snippets from “Elegy” and “Talisman.”

Thank you, Sam, for including this in the latest issue.  You can take a peek at Issue 34/February 2018 here, or make purchase of the journal here.

Pure Slush: Happy²

Matt Potter is the founding editor of Pure Slush.  His goal is to print “flash…without the wank.”  Each publication contains a wide variety of flash fiction, non-fiction and poetry.  Am over the moon to be included in not one, but two printings of Pure Slush:  “Tall…ish” (Vol. 11, 2016) and Happy²  (Vol. 15, 2018), the more recent of the two can be ordered here.  Thank you, Matt, for including some of my work in the pages of Pure Slush.

 

 

The Northern Review

Wow!  It’s such an honor to have “Crop” and “DaVinci’s A Bear Walking” published in the pages of The Northern Review.  Special thanks to Deanna McLeod

As listed on the Yukon College website, “The Northern Review is a multidisciplinary journal exploring human experience in the Circumpolar North. We are published by the School of Liberal Arts.

The journal is the only peer-reviewed publication in Canada devoted exclusively to northern issues and published north of 60. Since 1988, we have published articles covering a broad range of human issues and topics in the social sciences, humanities, health, law, and the arts.

The editors invite research articles and book reviews relating to human experience in, and thought about, the Circumpolar North.”

If you visit the website, you’re able to browse work published in this issue by some of my favorite northern authors:  Nancy Lord, Joanna Lilley, Nicole Bauberger, Carolyn Kremers, S. Hollis Mickey, Jeremy Pataky and Linda Schandelmeier, among others.

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