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A. K. Kiik - 1 post
is a graduate of the University of California, Berkeley, and Santa Clara University. He earned an MA from UC Davis where his poetics thesis was titled “THE JOY OF HUMAN SACRIFICE.” He is a current graduate student at UC San Diego where he is working on a collection of counter-internment narratives, tentatively titled, “EVERYDAY COLONIALISM.” His work has appeared or is forthcoming in iO, Washington Square, Alice Blue Review, Barge Press, The Brooklyner, Scythe, CutBank and The Masters Review. A Basin is dedicated to HMK.
Ace Boggess - 1 post
is the author of two books of poetry: The Prisoners (Brick Road, 2014) and The Beautiful Girl Whose Wish Was Not Fulfilled (Highwire, 2003). His writing has appeared in Harvard Review, Mid-American Review, RATTLE, River Styx, and many other journals. He lives in Charleston, West Virginia.
Adam Walsh - 1 post
's poetry has appeared in the Journal, Hawaii Review, Crab Creek Review, Istanbul Review, and forthcoming in Barrow Street. He currently lives in Japan where he teaches at a language school he owns and runs with his wife.
Agnes Vadas - 1 post
was born in 1929 in Budapest, Hungary. A child prodigy violinist, she gave her first professional recital at the age of six. She survived World War II and the Communist takeover in Hungary, from where she escaped in 1956. After nearly ten years living in exile in France and Germany, Agi moved to the US where she lived and taught in universities in Indiana, Texas, Georgia and Ithaca, New York. For fourteen years she played violin with the San Francisco Opera Orchestra. In 1993, Agi retired and moved to San Juan Island where she immediately started a chapter of Amnesty International. Shortly after, she began to write. Agi's first memoir, Tales From Hungary, published in 2002, illuminates her young adulthood amongst Bohemian artists, musicians and writers in Budapest. Truth Be Told: Life Lessons from Death Row chronicles the first six-years of her correspondence with Rich Nields, a death-row inmate in Ohio. Before her death in June, 2007, she completed, Memoirs Of A Stupid Woman, about the complexity of her life as a woman, an artist, and an activist.
Alan Meyrowitz - 1 post
received his Doctorate in Computer Science from George Washington University in 1980, and retired from the Federal government in 2005 after a career in research. His poetry has appeared in California Quarterly, Deadman’s Tome, Death Head Grin, Diverse Voices Quarterly, Eclectica, Existere, Eye to the Telescope, Folly, Forge, Front Range Review, The Griffin, Lucid Rhythms, New Departures, River Oak Review, Shroud, Schuylkill Valley Journal, and Star*Line. The Science Fiction Poetry Association nominated his poem “Wishing It Were Otherwise” for the Dwarf Star Award 2012, and the poem was published in a chapbook of nominees.